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THE CHIEFTAIN 1968 

Volume XI 





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^4 Student Publication of 
King Philip Regional High School 
Wrentham, Massachusetts 




" 'Tis education forms the common mind; 
just as the twig is bent, 
the tree's inclined." 









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TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Foreword 

Curriculum 

Activities 

Sports 

Events 

Undergraduates 

Seniors 

Epilogue 

Advertisers 

Index 



8 

9 

31 

53 

79 

97 

119 

150 

151 

178 



FOREWORD 



'Tis education forms the common mind; just as the twig is 
bent the tree's inclined." 

Drawing upon Pope's analogy equating "the twig" with 
youth and "the tree" with maturity, it behooves us to give 
serious consideration to the educational process, which does 
"form the common mind." 

Today is a time when youth overtly questions the existing 
philosophies, mores, and manners of the adult establishment. 
Already this questioning has led to outright rebellion and 
complete withdrawal on the part of some of our youth. They 
are rejecting many established values and standards, without 
offering any positive substitutes, despite the fact that these 
same standards have raised us as individuals and a nation 
above the many older nations of the world. Granted, there is 
a need for re-evaluation and change if we are to overcome 
the moral, social, political, racial, and military problems 
which seem to comprise a major portion of our youth's in- 
heritance. Therefore, this questioning has definite beneficial 
aspects. However, it must be realized that along with the 
right to question goes the responsibility for preserving the 
integrity of the individual and the nation. 

Education, because it encompasses all phases of growth- 
moral, social, and political, must attempt to guide today's 
youth toward constructive self-development. At King Philip 
Regional High School, administration and faculty are cogni- 
zant of the questioning and critical attitudes common to all 
youth. They therefore adjust curriculum and policy in an ef- 
fort to give their students the philosophical concepts which 
will enable them to formulate their own ideas, and the prac- 
tical knowledge necessary for their own and the 
commonweal. 

The 1968 Chieftain staff will endeavor to show how King 
Philip, through curriculum offerings, activities, sports, and 
special events, bends "the twig" to incline "the tree" toward 
positive self-realization. 



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'Tis education forms the common min 







Progressive policy, positive administration 



Superintendent Mr. David W. Eaton, and the 
King Philip Regional School District School 
Committee, constantly strive to help the King 
Philip secondary school to meet the demands 
placed upon it by institutions of higher 
learning, industry, labor and society in general. 
The ever-changing educational system, the add- 
ed responsibilities of securing and disbursing 
NDEA funds, increased school budgets and staff 
changes have made the superintendent busier 
than ever. As the voice of the policy-making 
school board, he coordinates their efforts with 
the administrators and faculty. In order to in- 
sure a complete, up-to-date education for King 
Philip students, the superintendent and school 
committee have adopted several innovations, 
the most recent being a summer reading pro- 
gram and a summer school program for make- 
up or enrichment. 




Pencil in hand, Superintendent Mr. David W. Eaton relax- 
es for a moment behind a desk heavily laden with the per- 
petual paper work of the King Philip school district. 




School committee members: Mrs. Lorraine Newman, Mr. John L. Haley, Mr. Robert Guillette, Mr. 
David W. Eaton, superintendent; Mr. Charles Winter, Mrs. Marilyn Ware, secretary; Mr. Edward B. 
Brown and Mr. Samuel P. Robison formulate King Philip's policy. In absentia: Mr. William E. 
Clarke, Mr. Richard C. Amoling and Mrs. Janet Sievert. 



10 



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are roots of learning 




Careful curriculum planning, 
which helps to meet the educa- 
tional, social, and civic needs of 
the individual student, along with 
the routine duties of a high school 
principal, require much time and 
effort on the part of Mr. Charles 
L. Manos. 

Among the several tasks under- 
taken by Assistant Principal Mr. 
Walter W. White are the onerous 
ones of discipline and attendance. 
Mr. Manos and Mr. White share 
the responsibility for helping to 
make King Philip Regional High 
School an institution of learning 
equipped to prepare students for 
whatever they may encounter in 
life after high school, be it college, 
vocation, marriage, or service to 
one's country. 



Receipt of the graduation program marks the close of an- 
other successful school year for Mr. Charles L. Manos, 
principal. 




Every King Philip 
student recognizes the, 
". . . and now, what do 
you have to say for 
yourself?" expression of 
Mr. Walter W. White, 
assistant principal. 



11 



Wise counsel 



Secondary school students today are facing tougher 
and tougher competition— both quantitative and quali- 
tative—whether they plan to enter industry, the service, 
or to go on to institutions of higher learning. To give 
the King Philip student an equal opportunity in these 
competitive ranks, the King Philip Regional School 
District has set up a guidance department of highly 
qualified personnel under the direction of Mr. Francis 
X. O'Regan. 

The first responsibility of the department to the stu- 
dent is to provide a projected program which will best 
meet his needs and interests, academically and voca- 
tionally. Among the many other services included in 
the guidance program are those of individual counsel- 
ing, provision of library catalogs, group testing of each 
class, and job placements. 

Such able guidance, coupled with a strong curric- 
ulum, gives equal opportunity to each student in his 
competitive field. 



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Mr. Donald Cusack, guidance counselor, sets up a 
tape of a career lecture for Barbara Beauchemin. 




Guidance secretary, Mrs. Madeleine 
Davis is a popular member of the King 
Philip guidance staff. 




12 



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guides growth 



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Senior class president, Robert Croswell, and guidance director, Mr. Francis X. O'Regan look up from 
their study of college board scores. 




Yearbook photographer, Roger Eaton 
seeks the aid of Mrs. Marjorie Newburn, 
counselor in choosing college catalogues 
for study. 



13 



Physical well-being— 



In the 1967-1968 school year, the health program 
has come to mean much more than merely a cabinet 
full of band-aids, or a couch to rest upon. Educators 
and students alike realize that academic and vocational 
guidance is futile unless the student is healthy enough 
to take advantage of it. 

To make certain that all students are cared for 
healthwise, physical examinations, eye and ear tests, 
and regular dental checkups are given under the direc- 
tion of Miss Margaret N. Keady, R.N. Miss Keady, 
who is also advisor to the Future Nurses' club, has the 
responsibility of tending to the accidents and illnesses 
which are regretfully part of each school. 

Regular check-ups and daily care give the King 
Philip student a better chance to meet the physical de- 
mands of high school life. 





Miss Margaret Keady. R.N. examines Kathleen Conway for a 
possible dislocation of the elbow. 



As part of the comprehensive health program at King Philip, Thomas Maduskie 
has his hearing checked by Miss Keady. 




Spencer Frankl, D.M.D., gives Virginia Mackey a thorough 
dental check up. 



14 



the yield of constant and efficient care 




Secretaries and service staffs- 
cafeteria workers, matron, custodi- 
ans and police officer— at King 
Philip, though often unheralded, 
are as essential to the smooth 
working of school life as any oth- 



er branch of the school personnel. 
Through the efforts of these 
skilled people, King Philip goes 
about the business of secon- 
dary education smoothly and 
efficiently. 






Principal's secretary, Mrs. Ruth M. Bailey; Superintendent's secretary, Mrs. Kathryn Sheehan; and secretaries, Mrs. Dorothy Draheim, and Mrs. Cruickshank. 





Cafeteria staff: Mrs. Elizabeth' DeScuillo, Mrs. Virginia Mitchell, 
Mrs. Velma Perry, Mrs. Lucy Wignall, Mrs. Elizabeth Treen and 
Mrs. Rennie Bowden. 




Custodial staff: Mr. Lyle Bonney, Head Custodian, Mr. Clayton 
Cummings, Mr. Herbert Holske, Mr. Henry Lightfoot, and Mr. 
Edward Gould. 




Matron: Mrs. Ingmarie 
Wiggin. 



Policeman: Mr. Whitman Jamieson. 



15 



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In Creative Writing, under the tutelage of Mrs. Eleanor R. Alter, Senior 
English teacher, Ismene (Maureen Golden) implores Antigone (Caren 
Moore) not to disregard the wishes of the king. 




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Communicative skills 

Since Sputnik, most of the emphasis in educa- 
tion has been placed on math and science. The 
true educator, however, has always known that 
the teaching-learning process is useless unless 
the student can communicate his knowledge to 
others. Communicative and language arts are 
best developed in English classes. At King Phil- 
ip, students are exposed to the best teaching in 
the communicative skills, written and oral, and 
literature. Students learn to write in the several 
literary forms and to express themselves orally 
through such media as discussion, debate, and 
oral class presentation. This year, to further en- 
rich the English curriculum for interested se- 
niors, a creative writing course was introduced, 
one more advancement in the continuous effort to 
counterbalance progress in science and technolo- 
gy with that of the language arts. 



Mr. James Black, Chairman of the English department, lectures to a 
class in English Literature. 



16 




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Reading and speech, like language arts, are 
essential if a transfer of knowledge is to accom- 
pany the actual learning process. Without read- 
ing, the basic tool for all education, it would 
be impossible for a student to acquire ideas 
and concepts. Articulate speech is one of the 
most important methods of exchanging these 
concepts. 

In an effort to insure students future success 
in academics, the curriculum at King Philip 
provides for reading and speech courses which 
establish a firm foundation in these areas. 
Reading is separated into two major divisions: 
developmental, entailing the critical reading of 
various works, and development of other ad- 



vanced reading skills; and remedial, which 
builds upon and reinforces the basic reading 
skills necessary for scholastic achievement. The 
recent addition of a reading laboratory at King 
Philip has made the study of all phases of read- 
ing still more interesting and rewarding. 

Speech classes, through the inclusion of oral 
readings, impromptu speeches, pantomimes and 
parliamentary procedure, develop poise in stu- 
dents and give them confidence in oral 
expression. 

Without the ready knowledge gained through 
reading skills and the self possession acquired 
in speech practices, even the best student will 
not realize his full potential. 



are the trunk of the tree of knowledge 





Miss Suzanne Person, speech 
teacher and drama coach; 
explains the use of lighting to 
students. 




Mr. Steven Besaw, Miss Deborah Rourke, Mr. Charles Velnosky, Miss Bette Wolf, Mrs. Diane Lubow, 
Miss Joan Barron (student teacher), and Mr. Robert Houde teach English in grades 9-12. 



Mrs. Alice Church, director of reading; works with 
Gail Waldron in the reading laboratory. 



17 




Cultural insight 




Mr. Dean Webb, Mr. Thomas Lerra, Miss Suzanne Person, Miss Janna 
Bremer, Mr. William Brennan and Mr. John Dwyer teach social studies. 



Social Studies, the study of human experience 
from cave man to the Space Age, is an integral 
part of every student's schedule at King Philip. 
Course offerings in geography, citizenship edu- 
cation, world, United States and modern Euro- 
pean history, and problems of democracy give 
the student a physical, political, cultural, econo- 
mic, and social knowledge basic to the neces- 
sary understanding of the constant changes 
which nations undergo today. 

At King Philip in 1967-1968, as in every oth- 
er school year, the social studies curriculum is 
subject to constant revision and expansion in an 
effort to keep abreast of the many happenings 
at home and abroad. 




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Miss Clara Manteca, chairman of the social studies de- 
partment; works with Patricia O'Brien. 



For the second consecutive year, Mr. Frank Gallipeau, 
history teacher and A.V.A. director; was chosen to partici- 
pate in a Social Studies Institute. 



18 




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the olive branch of unity 



Spanish teacher, Mrs. Katherine Hadjiyannis spent the 
summer in Spain as a member of the Foreign Lan- 
guage Institute. 





Mrs. Lorna Russell (French); Mrs. Priscilla Johnson (French, Spanish), 
and Mr. Robert Murphy (French, German, Russian) teach the language 
and customs of foreign lands. 



In a world where an understanding among 
nations can mean the difference between war 
and peaceful coexistence, the study of foreign 
languages is indispensable. It is imperative that 
we learn not only how other people speak, but 
also how they think. The foreign language pro- 
gram at King Philip helps to convey this knowl- 
edge to students. Courses in tne tongues ot An- 
cient Rome, France, Germany, Russia, and 
Spain offer excellent language instruction, as 
well as a study of the literature traditions and 
daily lives of the people of these nations. 

The new language laboratory improves pro- 
nunciation, comprehension, and fluency through 
individual, monitored practice. With the addi- 
tion of the laboratory the foreign language pro- 
gram at King Philip now offers to every student an 
opportunty to be fluent as well as knowledgeable 
in the foreign language of his choice. 




Ancient Roman artifacts and clothing are discussed by Mrs. 
Lucy Costello, Latin teacher; and Patricia O'Brien, Latin 
Club consul. 



Mrs. Mildred Wallace, French department chairman; monitors student 
pronunciation drills. 



19 






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Technological advancements 



Fulbright exchange scholar, Mr. Ram Nath Lall , 
has an opportunity to compare teaching meth- 
ods here with those of his homeland. 




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Miss Genevieve Szczepaniak will earn a mas- 
ter's degree in a three year Mathematics Insti- 
tute at the University of New Mexico. 



Mathematics is taught at various levels to King Philip students by Mr. Wil- 
liam Lepere, Miss Margaret Flaherty, Mr. Robert Perry, and Mrs. Lydia 

Fisher. 



Immeasurable importance should be placed 
upon the instruction of mathematical and 
scientific concepts in the secondary school to- 
day. With outer space and underwater explora- 
tion, the creation of artificial organs to replace 
diseased ones, advancements in computer 
technology, and the possibility of creating life in 
the test tube, the math-science program at sec- 
ondary level must offer courses which will meet 
the needs of the student who must live in this 
science-oriented world. 

In line with this thinking, in depth and ad- 
vanced courses are offered in the math and 
science studies at King Philip. Courses range 
from general math and science to calculus and 
advanced laboratory sciences, which include 
biology, chemistry, and physics. All students 
must complete a basic math and science pro- 
gram; college-bound students, in following the 
sequentially developed curriculum are prepared 
to undertake further study in these areas. 




Mr. Edward Morgan, department chair- 
man; awards a certificate to Robert 
Croswell, who placed first among the King 
Philip students participating in the annual 
Mathematics Association of America 
contest. 



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Mr. Anthony Cowl, Mr. Peter Sullivan, and Mr. Robert LaRaia teach 
science to King Philip undergraduates. 





Mr. Brian O'Connor attended the Science Institute at Sonoma State 
College in San Francisco. 



Biology and chemistry are subjects taught by Mr. Charles Vaillancourt, 
Mr. Harry Burry, and Mrs. Margaret Casper. 



As Stephen Geishecker and Peter Da Via look 
on, department chairman and physics teacher, 
Mr. Joseph Cormier assists Robert Carlson 
with a problem in advanced physics. 




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Aesthetic enrichment 



Like all other departments at King Philip, the library, 
which is, to quote Mr. Charles L. Manos, principal, the "heart 
of the school," makes constant changes in an effort to meet 
the needs of the high school student. Each year new books, 
periodicals and reference materials are purchased, making the 
library the best in the King Philip District. 



Director of Music, Mr. Raymond Hill leads a choral group at choir 
practice. 



King Philip librarian, Mrs. Winona LoGrasso. 



This year, Mr. Raymond Hill, director of 
music, added a course in music theory to the al- 
ready excellent music program at King Philip. 
The addition of this course provides the theoret- 
ical background for practical instruction of 
music appreciation, giving the student a fuller 
knowledge of this art. 



Miss Susan Tellis, teacher of art, shows a water- 
color to a King Philip parent, Mrs. Martucci. 





To encourage originality and self-expression in creative art, 
the art curriculum becomes a center where the King Philip 
student is taught artistic modes and media, and is given an 
acquaintance with the masters and periods of art. 

Art students come to use the various media as a channel of 
expression for creative thought. King Philip is indebted to 
many of them for the annual Christmas window, posters, and 
other decorative displays which help to beautify the school. 



22 



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Mr. John Robbins, business department chairman; stands by as Mrs. Mildred Edwards, teacher of 
bookkeeping, points out financial statement statistics. 



Mrs. Nancy Donkowski is the newest 
member of the business staff. 



Business— a practical branch of learning 



With industry and business becoming more 
and more important in the modern economic 
system, the need for good clerks, typists, book- 
keepers, and secretaries is high. At King Philip, 
business students receive the best instruction in 
all business fields— typing, shorthand, transcrip- 
tion, the use of office machines, bookkeeping, 
and business law. 

For business students, a new laboratory in 
which they learn shorthand transcription with 



the aid of electronic equipment has been in- 
stalled. A new course incorporating typing and 
notehand in one year is currently a part of the 
program for the college-bound student, who 
needs these skills for notetaking and research 
papers, or for part-time employment. 

These curriculum improvements are illustra- 
tive of the constant effort on the part of the 
King Philip business department to keep in step 
with current trends in business education. 




■■ 



Business teachers: Mrs. 
Rita Tokaz and Mrs. 
Cecilia Murphy smile 
pleasantly. 



Mrs. Elizabeth Tolley, business teacher; 
watches Jean DiBattista run the adding 
machine. 



23 




When you hear yelling, screaming, showers 
running, balls bouncing, feet pounding, the 
crack of a bat meeting the ball or the sound of 
music, you know you are in the vicinity of King 
Philip's gym. With fine facilities and equipment 
for both boys and girls the gymnasium is one of 
the most popular places in the school. Here, all 
students participate in a program of exercises 
for physical fitness, gymnastics for poise and 
balance, and games and dances for the develop- 
ment of coordination and rhythm. 





Despite aggressive 
defense, John 
Greene manages to 
squeeze off a jump 
shot in an 
intramural 
basketball game. 



Mr. Michael Cosentino, athletic director; is capably assisted by Mr. 
Thomas Hartley, physical education instructor and head basketball 
coach. 



Physical strength 



Weight lifting, as demonstrated by Raymond Fisher, is a strenuous activity in the physical fitness pro- 
gram at King Philip. 




24 



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Miss Bonnie Blackman and Miss Marcia Connors, girls' 
physical education instructors; enjoy teaching field 
hockey, a popular fall sport. 



through exercise 




Every physical education class at King Philip opens with a regimented program of 
calisthenics. 




Preparing for an archery drill, George Bernier, Carolyn Watson, and 
Margaret Patton choose their arrows with care. 




William Allen watches as Gregory Travers and Alan Brown, in a vigor- 
ous game of volleyball, leap to spike the ball. 



25 







Practical skills further 



During a home economics open house, Aline Pelletier serves tea to Mrs. Pauline 
Pfeffer, department chairman; and Mrs. Margaret Stahl, culinary arts instructor. 



Girls at King Philip get practi- 
cum and theory in home econom- 
ics. Vocational and regular home 
economics students learn to fash- 
ion clothing from "Simplicity to 
Vogue". They learn both plain 
and gourmet cooking and the eti- 
quette of the hostess. The high- 
light of the home economics de- 
partment is the fashion show which 
is held in the spring of every year. 
Every girl, whether planning a ca- 
reer as ahomemaker, businesswom- 
an, or college student, needs to 
know the practical arts taught in 
this department. 




Home economics students Kathleen Laughman, Deborah Menzel, Elaine Evans, Carolyn 
Hodson, Arlene Doyle, Dawn Nelson, and Linda Johnson present the "mod" styles of the 
year. 




Theresa Blazic chooses a pattern for her next 
creation while Kathleen Gould, Donna Morin 
and Maureen Stearns work on current sewing 
projects. 



26 



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academic knowledge 




These fine samples of work done in wood and metal represent a small 
segment of the varied projects undertaken in the industrial arts 
classrooms. 



Caught at the 
planing machine, 
Mr. James R. 
Kelley, industrial 
arts teacher; peers 
over his glasses. 




Architects, draftsmen, engineers, and techni- 
cians—all must have at least a basic knowledge 
of mechanical drawing. At King Philip, this 
knowledge is offered through a sequentially de- 
veloped course of study ranging from simple 
geometric constructions to complex industrial 
design. This course is popular among both col- 
lege preparatory math and science enthusiasts, 
and students planning for practical vocations. 

Invaluable experience is gained in wood and 
metal shop classes, where boys are taught the 
proper techniques for usage of carpentry and 
metal-working tools and materials. 

All industrial arts courses prove worthwhile, 
whether undertaken in preparation for further 
studies in this field, or as terminal experiences. 






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Senior Joseph Porter uses a sander to smooth 
down the side of a book stand. 




Mr. David Sumner, teacher of mechanical drawing and industrial design; 
extends a welcome to visiting parents. 



27 



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Mr. Edward Tousignant, carpentry instructor; oversees Alan Hatt, Leslie Bryant, Don- 
ald Patchin, David Hurder, Steven DiGiantommaso, John Petrillo, Michael Campilio, 
George Beales, Stephen Woodward, James Kennedy, and Arthur Petitt in another voca- 
tional building project. 



For students interested in and adept at carpentry 
and machine shop, King Philip's Vocational depart- 
ment provides an excellent program offering both 
classroom instruction and practical experience. 

Carpentry students receive valuable training for 
their trade each year when they build a complete 
house for a family in the King Philip District. 

Machine shop students learn welding, tool and 
dye making, and casting. All vocational students 
alternate shop sessions with the academic classroom. 
The combined academic and practical instruction 
prepares the vocational student for apprenticeship in 
his chosen work, or for further study in technical 
schools. 




It's easy to see that Mr. Raymond Harding, academic vo- 
cational instructor, is an ardent Red Sox fan. 



Apprenticeship leads 



Mr. Preston Titus is the director of King Philip's fine vocational 
department. 





Donald Patchin carefully prepares to chalk a ceiling in the 
vocational house. 



28 



map 







Counting ticket money is one of the many re- 
sponsibilities of Miss Donna Tourtilotte, vocational 
secretary. 



to craftsmanship 





Mr. Fred Tabor instructs Charles Pezold in the use of the milling ma- 
chine, a valuable metal shop tool. 



.' 





George Beals skillfully drives a nail into furring 
strips. 



Mr. Edward Tousignant, Mr. Antone Cabral, Mr. Fred Tabor, Mr. Raymond Harding, 
and Mr. Arthur Hart are the capable vocational department instructors. 



Clad in a winter jacket, Michael Campilio prepares to 
rip a board at the vocational building site. 



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Special needs satisfied 



Special education students work at individual 
ability levels in academic studies and in the special 
areas of home economics, industrial arts and physi- 
cal education. They also engage in the activities and 
sports in which they are interested. 






Mr. Albert Taylor, special education teacher; is 
new to the King Philip faculty this year. 



1967-1968 is a banner year for 
driver education at King Philip. Af- 
ter several years with a program con- 
fined to classroom instruction, the 
high school has acquired a dual con- 
trol training automobile to be used 
for on-the-road lessons. The now 
complete course has created such in- 
terest that Mr. Francis Gallipeau, 
A.V.A. director, has joined Mr. John 
Robbins, chairman of business de- 
partment, on the driver education 
staff in order to handle the large class 
enrollment. 




While Mr. Frank Gallipeau, driver education instructor; and Mr. John 
Robbins, driver education director; watch, Robert Croswell proudly sits 
behind the wheel of King Philip's newly acquired driver training car. 



Mrs. Susan Snetsky, speech therapist; is interviewed by yearbook editor 
Marcia Bergman. 




One among the many needs of the high 
school student is that of near-perfect, precise 
grammatical articulation. To satisfy this need 
for those who have articulative problems, 
speech therapy was added to the curriculum 
several years ago. 



30 



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Academic attainment— 



Senior Honor Society members under- 
took a new and timely project this year, 
that of sending Christmas packages to King 
Philip graduates serving in Viet Nam. This 
is in addition to other projects undertaken 
by this selective group. The members run 
cake sales to raise funds for scholarships 
and gifts to selective charities. 

Membership in the Senior Honor Society 
is based upon high scholastic achievement, 
combined with good character, good citi- 
zenship and a penchant for service and lead- 
ership. Members, in accordance with indi- 
vidual interest, are active in student gov- 
ernment, academic clubs, service organiza- 
tions, and varsity sports. 



In a casual moment. Senior Honor Society member, Virginia Coughlan 
sidewalk-superintends the art work of senior, Caren Moore. 




Donna Roderigues, Marsha Jackson, Susan Logan, Ellen Bamberry, 
Joan Lomasney, treasurer; Deborah Bond, Barbara Ross, Jeanne 
Wright, Marilyn Baima, Raymond Knowles, Virginia Coughlan, Diane 
Doiron, Patricia Vine, secretary; Kathryn Olmsted, Susan Fenton, Pa- 
tricia O'Brien, Diane Doyle, Paula DeLaiarro, Robert Croswell, Peter 



DaVia, Miss Clara Manteca, social studies teacher and advisor; Robert 
Carlson, David Power, president; and Stephen Greene, vice-president; 
were elected for membership in the Honorificists Chapter of the National 
Senior Honor Society. 



32 



a positive inclination 




Edith Cook, Anne Thornton, Linda Fuller, and Nancy Howard watch 
for prospective customers during an Honor Society cake sale. 




1967 Honor Society president Thomas Wadleigh presents an 
Honor Society pin to David Morriss. 



Junior Honor Society has been exceptionally 
busy this year with cake sales and balloon sales 
to raise money for the scholarship fund and for 
the annual Christmas packages which are sent 
to the needy in the school district. Voluntary tu- 
toring of fellow students in academic difficulty 
is a year round project for these capable 
scholars. 

In honor of the society namesake, Helen 
Keller, plans, still in the discussion stage, for 
rendering some kind of service to the blind, are 
underway. 




Nancy Howard, Lee Gentile, David Morriss, Gary Kotros, Paul Schol- 
ter, Shirley Steliga, Carolyn Hodson, Linda Fuller, Jeffrey Newman, 
Miss Margaret Flaherty, mathematics teacher and advisor; Paula Carr, 
Dianne Carpenter, Deborah Keeler, Kathleen Thibedeau, Lizbeth Breit- 



bart, Joscelyn Varieur, Thomas Doiron, Timothy Finley, Kurt Leutzing- 
er, Paul Cobb, Susan Bond, Margaret Olsen, Edith Cook, Jean Sim- 
mons, and Ann Thornton, are proud to have been chosen for mem- 
bership in the Helen Keller Chapter of the Junior Honor Society. 



33 



Student Council representatives busy them- 
selves with the setting up and running of class 
elections, raising funds, running a profitable 
school store and sponsoring school events. 

Among the most successful financial en- 
deavors in 1968 were the newly innovated 
computer dance, Sadie Hawkins Day, and the 
Student Talent Show. 



Training in government 





Junior Virginia Mackey takes an active part in the talent show. 



Senior Peter Da Via, president of the Student Council, regis- 
ters Shirley Blaisdell to vote in the class elections. 







Debra Wiklund, secretary; Norma Wiklund, vice-presi- 
dent; Peter Da Via, president; Mr. Donald Cusack, advis- 
or; Paula DeLaiarro, treasurer; Sarah Kempton, Paul 
Scholtes, Kathleen O'Laughlin, Sherwood Haskins, Mi- 



chael Davin, William Budd, Michael McDavitt, Elizabeth 
Babel, Kenneth Mayer, and Virginia Mackey are the 
1967-68 class representatives to the Student Council. 



34 






roots of democracy 



Political Science Club members, striving 
for a better understanding of the principles 
of democracy and the workings of the gov- 
ernment, listen to informed speakers, watch 
movies and visit governmental estab- 
lishments. 

One of the most politically knowledge- 
able speakers, State Senator John Quinlan 
gave a talk on "Youth and Its Active Role 
in Today's Government." Fulbright ex- 
change teachers from India, Mr. Ram Nath 
Lall and Mr. Joseph Fernandes, compared 
and contrasted the government at home and 
in the United States. 

The programs presented give these club 
members a valuable knowledge beyond 
that to be learned in the classroom. 






Senior Leah MacDonnell, president of the Political Science Club, pre- 
sides over a Planning Board Meeting. 




Senator John Quinlan of Massachusetts speaks to the 
Political Science Club. 



Members of the Political Science Club, Caren Moore, Emory Rounds, Valerie Rob- 
son, Roger Eaton, Miss Clara Manteca, advisor and social studies chairman; Leah 
MacDonnell, president; Marilyn Baima, treasurer; Gail Waldron, secretary; Kenneth 
Mayer, Kenneth Dunn, Nancy Howell, vice president; Jeffrey Morrill, Maureen Mc- 
Brien, David Dore, Paul Cobb, and Peter Santoro take an active interest in both state 
and local government. 



35 



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Professional careers 







Marcia Bergman acted as mistress of ceremonies at 
the pre-game bonfire. 



Virginia Mackey, Future Teacher, concentrates on her studies. 



Today, with more students than ever before 
able to go on to higher education because of 
grants and loans, more and greater emphasis is 
being placed upon education. In order to meet 
this onrush of students, more and better teach- 
ers are needed. As more teachers are needed, 
more students studying for careers in education 
are needed. To interest students in teaching ca- 



reers, the Future Teachers of America Orga- 
nization of King Philip presents programs de- 
signed to encourage interest in this field and to 
provide actual experience for its members. In 
June of this year, seniors will be permitted to 
observe and take over elementary and secon- 
dary classes in schools of the district. 




Members of the 1967-68 Future Teachers' are: Vir- 
ginia Mackey. Virginia Coughlan. president; Lynn 
Dynan, Mary Ellen Jordan. Pamela Murphy, Lucille 
Gaudreau, treasurer: Barbara Ross, Linda Viola, 
Margaret Patton, Miss Janna Bremer, club advisor; 



Anne Thornton, Elizabeth Curtis, Cindie Arno. vice- 
president; Barbara Beauchemin. Kathryn Kaine. Sar- 
ah Kempton. Sara Young. Gwenn Wambolt, Marcia 
Valerie Robson and Theresa Cannon. 



Bergman 



36 






- 



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that satisfy needs 





Marsha Alsworth, president; Constance Knauber, ex-officio; Linda 
Holt, treasurer; and Barbara Barnes, vice-president; are the 1967-1968 
officers of Future Nurses. 



Constance Knauber, Judith Petrillo, Tatyana Kotuszenko and Marsha 
Alsworth wear gay costumes at the festivities which highlighted their 
Christmas party for the patients at Pondville Hospital in Norfolk. 



Today the demand for nurses is at its peak. 
Everywhere you look appeals are being made 
for more qualified nurses. Ever increasing num- 
bers of interested students are needed to be 
trained to fill these empty positions. Since ca- 
reers in nursing require academic backgrounds, 
an organization for high school students— Fu- 



ture Nurses of America provides a training 
ground for students interested in nursing as a 
career. At King Philip the students get practical 
experience by way of volunteer service at Pond- 
ville Hospital. During the course of the school 
year the "future nurses" give many hours indi- 
vidually and collectively to this service. 




Mrs. Cecilia Murphy, business teacher and advisor; Judith Petrillo, Chris- 
tine Leppert, Christie-Lee Rogers, Karen Partridge, Tatyana Kotuszenko, 
Kathleen O'Brien, Cynthia Speer, Deborah Larrabee, Janice Greer, Miss 



Margaret Keady R.N., advisor; Linda Holt, Barbara Barnes, Marsha 
Alsworth, Cheryl Skinner, and Constance Knauber recognize the need 
for nurses. 



37 



■ 



X 




French Club officers: Linda Fuller, treasurer; Barbara Ross, vice- 
president; Patricia O'Brien, president; and Barbara Barnes, sec- 
retary; conduct the meeting entirely in French. 



Social practice leads 



In 1967-68 the French Club conducted all 
meetings in French. Incorporated into the pro- 
gram of the monthly meetings were filmstrips, 
games, refreshments and reports by eight mem- 
bers who participated in an overseas program in 
France this summer. 

The social event of the year was the Christ- 
mas party, a combined effort with the Spanish, 
German-Russian, and Latin Clubs. It provided 
the opportunity for the members to compare 
our Christmas customs with those of foreign 
lands. 

Members of the French club find that meet- 
ings, in addition to being enjoyable, give them 
an insight into the lives and customs of the 
French people which could not be gained by 
mere classroom instruction in the language. 



Students who participated in a six 
weeks study in France with Mrs. 
Mildred Wallace, chaperone and 
language department head are: 
Deborah Bond, Mary Mavrides, 
Susan Fenton, Douglas Olsen, 
Paula Carr, Diane Doiron, Cath- 
erine Langley, Barbara Ross, and 
Joan Baxter. 





Members of the 1967-68 French Club are: Theresa Brower, Chris- 
tine Leppert, Barbara Ross, Deborah Menzel, Linda Fuller, Caro- 
lyn Dusty, Kathleen Thibedeau, Patricia O'Brien, Barbara Barnes, 
Kathryn Kaine, Donna Chase, Valerie Carter, Jean DaVia, Faith 
Colley, Dianne Carpenter, Judith Pezold, Jane Beresford, Jeanne 
Cartier, Diana Neal, Nancy Howard, Arlene Doyle, Donna Taylor, 
Jean Simmons, Susan O'Neil, Sara Young, Pamela Murphy, Paula 
Carr, Deborah Keeler, Shirley Steliga, Deborah Bond, Lynn Dy- 



nan, Maureen Golden, Maureen McBrien, Joan Baxter, Patricia 
Vine, Linda French, Elaine Jordan, Susan Lukk, Susan Skinner, 
Susan Bond, Lizbeth Breitbart, Linda Cook, Erin O'Brien, Elaine 
Fink, Maureen Wojciechowski, Diane Doiron, Mary Mavrides, 
Edith Cook, Lenore Mayer, 1 Howard Shangraw, Gregory Stahl, Em- 
ory Rounds, Neil Carlson, Mrs. Lorna Russell, and Mrs. Priscilla 
Johnson, advisors and French teachers. 



38 






to fluent expression 



One among the four foreign language clubs 
at King Philip is the Spanish Club, best known 
perhaps for its annual contribution of the pina- 
ta to the language clubs Christmas party. Span- 
ish is the language spoken at the regular meet- 
ings. Topics of current, national and interna- 
tional interest are reported upon and discussed. 




1 

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To the delight of the foreign language club guests, Robert Croswell 
smashes the pinata with aplomb. 



Singing Christmas carols in Spanish at 
the Foreign Language Christmas party 
are; Marilyn Kaine, Marie Miconi, 
Joan Grzenda, Kenneth Mayer, Virgin- 
ia Mackey, Christine Dalghren, Mr. 
Anthony Cowl, Mrs. Katherine Hadji- 
yannis, Jonathan Washburn, Antone 
Friere, Neil Davin, and Glenn 
Washburn. 





Cheryl Skinner, Kenneth Mayer, treasurer; Marilyn Kaine, vice- 
president; Marie Miconi, president; Virginia Mackey, secretary; 
Sandra Ravinski, Jane Betts, Annette Blair, Glenn Washburn, Jon- 
athan Washburn, Christine Dalghren, Daniel Tower, Mrs. Kath- 



erine Hadjiyannis, advisor; Neil Davin, Joan Grzenda, Kris- 
tine Green, Gwenn Wambolt, and Joanne Howell study Spanish 
culture. 



■ 



39 






m 



H 




Old world culture 



Costumed as a Roman maiden, Patricia O'Brien listens to Mrs. Lucy Costello's de- 
scription of a Roman building and catapult. 



By way of reports assigned to two 
Leaguers for each meeting, Junior 
Classical League members learn to 
relate the culture of an ancient civil- 
ization to our modern society. Meet- 
ings are conducted in the manner of 
the old Roman State with consuls, 
quaestors, aediles, and a scribe as 
officers. 

Saturnalia, the great Roman festi- 
val is celebrated according to an- 
cient custom with the costume, 
games, and foods peculiar to the 
occasion. 




On a visit to Higgins Armor Museum, Senior consul How- 
ard Haase examines an old suit of armor. 




1967-1968 Junior Classical Leaguers are: 
Jacqueline Reybrock, Margaret Loring, Don- 
na Washburn, Diane Doiron, Barbara Ross, 
Jeanne Cartier, Patricia O'Brien, Jr. consul; 
Patricia Vine, Aediles; Jeanette Trip, Virginia 
Coughlan, Gail Waldron, Roger Eaton, Debo- 
rah Bond, Quaestor; Paul Cobb, William Eas- 
terbrooks, Quaestor; Howard Haase, Sr. Con- 
sul; Robert Croswell, Aediles; Sara Young, 
Mrs. Lucy Costello, Latin teacher and advisor. 



40 



and modern language 





Meredith Chase, Linda Nelson, Jane Beresford, Ann Thornton, Nancy 
Howard, June Clark, Edith Cook, sing an old Russian folk tune. 



Understanding, the first step to unity, is one 
of the objectives of today's youth. In the Ger- 
man-Russian culture club, it is the main objec- 
tive. Members strive to learn more about the 
backgrounds and cultures of Germany and 
Russia and to comprehend their position in 
world affairs through which include a com- 
prehensive study of the history of Russia and of 
modern day Germany. Preparing reports and 
going on trips to exhibits where examples of 
German and Russian cultures are shown begin 
to break through the barrier of communication 
which separates the foreign cultures from ours. 



Meredith Chase and Jane Beresford partake of the foods from 
foreign lands at the Christmas party. 




Members of the 1967-68 German-Russian 
Culture Club are: Maureen Wojciechowski, 
Louise Loring, Jane Beresford, Meredith 
Chase, Judith Pezold, Shirley Steliga, Linda 
Fuller, Sherwood Haskins, Mr. Robert Mur- 
phy, foreign language teacher and advisor, 



Valerie Robson, Nancy Howard, Jane Wool- 
ford, Diane Carpenter, Antone Friere, Mary 
Mauritz, Alexander Julewicz, Pamela Murphy, 
Anthony Zeppieri, Edith Cook, and Linda 
Nelson. 



41 



MM 



Expressive outlet for 



Acknowledgement of the effort and interest put into 
drama by "Kings Players" was made when Nancy How- 
ard, the Juliet of the "King's Players" production, Ro- 
meo and Juliet, was chosen to participate in a drama 
workshop at the University of Ohio. 

"King's Players", in an effort to broaden their knowl- 
edge of theatre attend productions of modern and classi- 
cal plays in Boston. Through these experiences they learn 
to apply new techniques to their own productions. 

For the first time in the history of King Philip, "King's 
Players" plan to produce a musical comedy, My Fair Lady. 
They will bring to this production experienced actors, col- 
orful costumes, and decorative scenery. 





Officers elected by the 1967-68 Dramatics Club are: Kathleen Thibedeau, stage direc- 
tor; Howard Shangraw, vice-president; Nancy Howard, secretary-treasurer; and Neil 
Davin, president. 



Nancy Howard, as Juliet prays over the slain body of her 
Romeo, William Proal, as Paris, played by Neil Davin lies 
dead in the background. 




Lizbeth Breitbart, Marsha Alsworth, Bradley Plante, 
Howard Shangraw, Kathryn Olmsted, Neil Davin, Kath- 
leen Thibedeau, Jane Beresford, Meredith Chase, Linda 
Nelson, Susan Bond, Susan Sumner, Susan Lukk, Kath- 
ryn Kaine, Darrell Keighley, David Probert, Deborah 
Menzel, Lauretta Martucci, Deborah Bergevine, Nancy 
Howard, June Clark, Miss Suzanne Person, social studies 



and speech teacher and director; Linda French, Caren 
Moore, Shirley Steliga, Dianne Carpenter, Barbara 
Ross, Pamela Proulx, Carol Choma, Lauren Rammel, Bar- 
bara Barnes, Robert Hayes, Charles Rooney, Constance 
Stacey, Michael McDavitt, and Lenore Mayer are active 
members of the 1967-1968 "King's Players". 



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dramatic and creative talent 



King Philip is fortunate to have 
many talented artists as members of 
the 1967-68 Art Club. As an individu- 
al, each seeks to improve upon his own 
technique and enjoys this freedom of 
expression. The Art Club bedecks the 
halls of King Philip with seasonal 
scenes, portraits and abstract art work, 
which both decorated the school and 
developed student interest and ap- 
preciation. The Senior Play scenery, 
dance posters and decorations, show- 
cases and club art work are just a few 
of the generous contributions of the 
Art Club. 





Senior Gail Waldron studies one of the many contributions to 
the annual Art Show. 



A mobile, one 
of many 
among the in- 
genious works of 
the art club, 
hangs from 
the library 
ceiling. 




Officers of the 1967-1968 Art 
Club are Cindie Arno, 
vice-president; Scott Robison, 
president; and Elizabeth Babel, 
secretary. 



Miss Susan Tellis, advisor; Scott Robison, Pamela Smith, 
Karen Landry, Carol Peloquin, Elizabeth Babel, Jane Wool- 
ford, Katherine Greer, Linda Daniels, Marianne Zeller, Di- 



ana Neal, David Grover, Caren Moore, Elizabeth Curtis, 
William Sievert, Edward Davis, Robert Martin, and Ken- 
neth Dunn add artistic touches to King Philip's corridors. 



43 






1967-1968 




^ft^te^p-W 



Virginia Coughlan, Ellen Bamberry, Raymond Knowles, Jeanne Cartier, 
Diane Doiron, Paula DeLaiarro, Patricia O'Brien, Maureen Golden, 
Dianne Carpenter, Louise Loring, Leah MacDonnell, Sherwood Has- 



kins, Stephen Lynch, Deborah Bond, Barbara Perry, Mary Mavrides, 
Maureen McBrien, William Easterbrooks, William Budd and Roger Ea- 
ton make up the 1967-1968 editorial staff members. 




Mrs. Alice Church, reading teacher and editorial staff advisor; Patricia 
Vine, Joan Lomasney, Deborah Davis, Barbara Beauchemin, Gail Wal- 
dron, Virginia Mackey, Marcia Bergman, Bruce Jacobsen and Robert 
Croswell, editors; pose in the noon day sun. 



Mrs. Alice Church, reading teacher 
and editorial staff advisor; asks the 
oft-repeated question-"Who is this?" 



■. 




44 




in print 




Members of the business staff are: Cynthia Budd, 
Gwenn Wambolt, Linda Wood, Jeanne Wright, Carol 



Choma, Linda Nelson, Faith Hodson, Sheila Annis, Cin- 
die Arno, Barbara Barnes, and Lauretta Martucci. 



Have you seen my picture? Is your copy 
ready? Do you like this layout? Will you help 
me write a caption? are the perennial words 
which emanate from Room 211, the home of 
the Chieftain. Here, in an effort to preserve the 
many happy, sad and wonderful moments of 
the school year and the memories of old and 
new friends, the 1967-68 yearbook staff work 
many long hours preparing the Chieftain for 
publication. 

Business staffers in the meantime are racing 
thither and yon selling ads, subscriptions and 
running cake sales to finance the great 
endeavor. 

Managers of the business staff, Barbara Ross, Mrs. Lucy Costello, foreign lan- 
guage teacher and advisor; Kenneth Mayer, Denise Roy and Joan Baxter are 
responsible for financing the yearbook. 



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jfip***. 







Gregory Stahl aids Mrs. Lucy Costello, foreign language 
teacher and business staff advisor in the counting of the 
money made on the cake sale. 



K^n^^^-Kjj] 






Teen-age news, thoughts. 



Smoke Signals staff members are: Nicholas 
Todaro, Vernon Fairbanks, Linda Bailey, Eliz- 
abeth Babel, Virginia Mackey, Wanda Sta- 
cey, Sarah Kempton, Diane Auciello, Debo- 
rah Bergevine, Deborah Menzel, Mary Ellen 
Jordan, Cynthia Budd, Susan Bond, Diane 
Doyle, Susan Logan, Nancy Howell, Joan 
Baxter, Virginia Coughlan, Sharon Hussey, 
Valerie Robson, Susan Lukk, Caren Moore, 
Russell Sullivan, Kenneth Mayer, Mary Mav- 
rides, Diana Neal, Susan Fenton, Diane Doir- 
on, and Mrs. Eleanor Reed Alter, English 
teacher and advisor. 





Although kept busy informing the stu- 
dent body of happenings in and around 
King Philip, the Smoke Signals staff 
finds time to salute the servicemen who 
have graduated from King Philip. 

Sachem editors in the biannual literary 
publication incorporate the writings in 
prose and poetry of the students. These 
writings are prime examples of literary 
style and an expression of teen-age 
thoughts and emotions. 



Art Editor Scott Robison, assistant editor Robert Croswell, co-editor Catherine 
Langley, Mrs. Eleanor Reed Alter, advisor and English teacher; co-editor Diana 
Neal edit a Sachem manuscript. 



Deborah Davis, Mrs. Eleanor Reed Alter, advis- 
or; Paula DeLaiarro, Raymond Knowles, Susan 
Fenton, Gail Waldron, Maureen Golden, Antone 
Friere, and Marsha Alsworth study the fine points 
of an issue of Sachem. 




46 



and services 




A.V.A. and Library Council members are indispensable 
service organizations for the students at King Philip. Without 
the services of the A.V.A. boys who operate moving picture, 
opaque, and overhead projectors, tape recorders and record 
players, and light the stage for all school events, King Philip 
teachers and students would miss much that enhances class- 
room lessons and public entertainment. 

Library councilors catalog books, stack shelves, mend 
books, and check books in and out. Their services allow time 
for Mrs. Winona LoGrasso, librarian; to order new books 
and to help students with research assignments. 




Steven Cooper builds scenery for Ring Around 
the Moon. 



Members of the Audio-Visual Aids club: Bruce Johnston, Steven Cooper, Mr. Francis Galli- 
peau, social studies teacher and director, Michael Skinner, Kenneth Patton, Leon Pritchard, 
Norman Brown, Steven Barnaby, and Larry Keyes gain valuable experience. 




Hanna Dustin, Meredith Chase, Edith Cook, Deborah Flessas, Linda 
Taylor, Barbara Lambert, Jane Beresford, Louise Loring, Christie Lee 
Rogers, Joanne Wilson, Carol Costa, Monica Collins, Charlene Sharon, 



Karen Pierce, Michael Williams, Gary Dow, Joseph Stock, James Con- 
rad, Kathleen Thibodeau, Kathleen Plante, and Aline Pelletier are dedi- 
cated members of the library council. 



SUES 



47 




Precise form 



"Neither rain nor sleet nor hail nor heat of 
sun" can defeat the King Philip Fightin' War- 
rior High School Band. Marching through these 
elements, the marching band has adorned many 
a parade and football field bringing enjoyment 
to all and satisfaction to its members. Under 
the direction of Mr. Raymond Hill and Mr. Ed- 
ward Dennon, the King Philip Marching Band 
has never missed a game. 



Mr. Raymond Hill, musical 
director, beams as the 
Fightin' Warriors gain 
ground. 



Strictly at attention the King Philip Fightin' Warrior Marching Band melodiously plays "Birth of the 
Blues" at half-time. 



I ii ■■ ■I 




48 



and inspired sound 




Mr. Edward Dennon, drill 
instructor for the marching 
band, conducts the concert 
band at the Christmas 
concert. 




The King Philip Fightin' Warrior Marching Band eagerly awaits the call of the referee at a 
football game. 



Going into "wagon-wheel" formation the King Philip Fightin' 
Warrior Marching Band plays the school song. 



During one of the many half-time shows, the King Philip Marching 
Band marches to the tune of "Wagon Wheels." 




■if„_'llt-^. j 



49 



King Philip band 






With its vast repertoire of selections, the concert 
band enriches King Philip. Its skilled members 
spend long hours practicing to perfect their tech- 
niques and gain a great amount of self-satisfaction 
and enjoyment. 

Annually, in conjunction with the choir, they 
provide an evening of cultural entertainment dur- 
ing the Christmas Concert entitled Holiday High- 
lights and Musical Moments. 




Louise Loring, Howard Shangraw, Leah MacDonnell, Jeffrey Barrett, Theresa 
Brower, Jacqueline Reybrock, Neil Carlson, Barbara Perry, Martin Lillis, Michael 
Williams, Robin Lind, Joyce Carpenter, Nancy Wood, Lenore Mayer and Con- 
stance Stacey play the clarinets in the band. 




Kathleen O'Laughlin and June Clark, with their glocken- 
spiels, stand with George Hussey and Paul Pelletier, tuba 
players. 



Members of the trumpet section are: Rich- 
ard Harper, David Aliberti, Martin 
Pearson, Glenn Firth, Robert McLacklan, 
Charles Reidel, Jonathan Evans, Dennis 
Laughman, Richard Pierce, Gregory Mac- 
Donnell, Gary Dow, Alan Brown, Alan 
Button, Russell Sullivan, John Manchester 
and Joseph Hovey. 




50 



and choir make music 




Nancy Howard, Carolyn Dusty, Diana Neal, Mary Martin, Linda Bailey, Lois Rey- 
nolds, Ruth Bremilst, Patricia Vine, Deborah Willard and Lizbeth Breitbart are 
flutists. 





Robert Sullivan, Richard Smith, Michael White, Harry Boone, Gregory Wadleigh, 
Charles Boehm and Charles Porter make up the bass section. 



Jeanne Mitchell and Rae-Marie Barrett, baritone players 
flank Dorothea Pazurchek with the French Horn. 



Jonathan Washburn, Susan Lukk, Raymond Harmon, Carmen Lor- 
usso, Bradley Plante, Gary McLacklan and Mark Burton are 
percussionists. 




Steven Bissell, Patricia Hoar, and Bruce Cummings make up the saxophone 
section. 




51 



warn 

Mr 



for all occasions 






To provide enjoyment for many, the 1967-68 
King Philip Choir under the direction of Mr. Ray- 
mond Hill practices ^ong hours weekly to coordi- 
nate harmony and melody into the ever popular 
folk songs, Broadway hits and rock and roll tunes. 
In December the choir participated in the ever 
popular Christmas Concert. 



Mr. Raymond Hill directs the choir at 
the Christmas Concert. 


























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Kathleen Wadleigh, Stephanie Weaver, Erin O'Brien, Cynthia Greene, Nancy Rideout, Kath- 
leen Cronin, Deborah Hapenny, Linda Konetchy, Carolyn Watson, Deborah Hussey, Mary 
Ann Pasquantonio, Susan Sumner, Tatyana Kotoszenko, third sopranos, sing the lowest har- 
mony part. 




Now Susan Parsons, Jane Beresford, Christie-Lee Rogers, Marsha Alsworth, Frances Boudreau, 
Meredith Chase, Edith Cook, Jane Woolford, Martha Connors, Barbara Lambert, Wendy Bur- 
ton, Susan Logan, Pauline Hazlett, Kathleen Plante, Kathleen Thibodeau, Pollyanna Holt, Pa- 
mela Proux, are responsible for the soprano melody. 



Sarah Kempton, Beverly Cain, Barbara Ross, Ellen Bambery, Kath- 
erine Langley, Margaret Patton, Shirley Wolowzicz, are the altos 
who sing the higher harmony. 




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Pianist Jeanne Wright is seconded by Nancy Howell 
at the Christmas Concert. 



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53 



Spirit, confidence, and teamwork 






King Philip Fightin' Warriors 
1967 season marked the first time in 
six years that the spirited eleven 
have defeated arch-rival Franklin 
in the traditional Turkey Day 
Classic. The enthusiasm of the stu- 
dent body, as well as that of the en- 
tire team, propelled the Fightin' 
Warriors to a 7-0 victory. The sec- 
ond period score, which came on a 
pass to Senior John Macaione from 
Senior quarterback Stephen Lynch, 
was the margin of victory. The ex- 
tra point attempt was made by 
Sophomore Thomas Vine. 




Co-captain Gregory Pazurchek and Head Coach Peter 
Sullivan discuss the next play. 



Assistant Coach Thomas Lerra suggests a last minute change in game 
strategy. 



Assistant Coach Brian O'Connor inspects a pre-game tape 
job. 





54 



m 




Led by co-captain Gregory Pazurchek, John Macaione, Sherwood Has- 
kins, Stephen Lynch, William Barber, William Dias, Robert Fink, William 
Budd, Dana Lockwood, Antone Sebastiao, Leslie Gucwa, Gregory Wad- 
leigh, David Aliberti, Stephen Oliva, Douglas Mugford, Brian MacDon- 
ald, Paul Cooney, Kevin Franklin, William Rooney, David Power, Doug- 
las Wood, Robert McLacklan, Richard Smith, John MacLean, Robert Gil- 



more, John Cowley, Steven Carter, Paul Chartrand, Joseph Canole, John 
Bergman, Timothy Finley, Albert Figaratto, Richard Paquin, Henry Bin- 
ney, George Katapodis, Dennis Rowland, Thomas Vine, Leo LaPierre, 
George Cronin, Virgil Hamaty, Stephen Daniels, Rainier Baumann, Gary 
McLacklan, Daniel Falcone, George Pasquantonio, and Alfred Cox com- 
bined spirit and desire in a building year. 




SCOREBOARD 



Our Lady's 

Canton 

Case 

Oliver Ames 

Seekonk 

Foxboro 

North Attleboro 

Mansfield 

Franklin 





K.P. 


6 


27 


30 


3 


12 


7 


34 


8 





22 


36 





6 





50 


14 





7 



Head Coach Peter Sullivan looks amazed at reports from his spotter. 



55 




carried King Philip 



Using an effective straight-arm, sophomore George Katapodis sprints 
outside. 





Senior John Macaione scampers for a long gain after a key 
block by sophomore Thomas Vine. 




Senior halfback Sherwood Haskins defends against the long bomb. 



Hard-running fullback Robert Fink bulls forward for ex- 
tra yardage. 



56 






raft 



through a building season 



4sm 



■ 








Fightin' Warriors exhibit a strong defensive rush against Foxboro. 




Fightin' Warrior helmets bear mute 
testimony to the fighting spirit of 
their wearers. 






57 






"Loyal we sing' 




1967-68 has been the year for rallies at 
King Philip. Led by the cheerleaders, the 
student body poured enthusiasm into the 
Warrior cries both at the rallies and on the 
field. "Yea Team" rings out loud and clear 
whether at home or away. This superior 
support has contributed greatly to the 
morale of the Warriors both on the foot- 
ball gridiron and the basketball court. 



Lynn Dynan, senior cheerleader, leads 
the student body in the rousing cheer 
'Fight, Score, Win.' 




1968 Football cheerleaders: Deborah Keeler, Lucille Gaudreau, Susan Lukk, Deborah 
Willis, Virginia Brown, Dianne Carpenter, Martha Blood, Mary Mavrides, captain; 
Kathryn Olmsted, and Lynn Dynan helped to spark the 'live' spirit at King Philip. 




Senior members of the 1968 cheerleading 
squad: Mary Mavrides, captain; Kathryn 
Olmsted, Virginia Brown and Lynn Dynan led 
the squad with enthusiasm and spirit. 



58 




Desire, confidence, and teamwork 




Coach Thomas Hartley, George Katapodis, Thomas Vine, 
Rainier Baumann, David Power, Bruce Jacobsen, Russell 
Sullivan, Jeffrey Newman, manager David Wiklund, Rob- 
ert Gilmore, Anthony Zeppieri, Alan White, John Ma- 



caione, Gregory Pazurchek, and manager Joseph Stock 
comprise the youngest basketball team in King Philip 
history. 



In pre-league competition the 1967 
varsity five proved, despite their inex- 
perience, that they have the potential 
for a winning season. Captain Alan 
White and sophomore Thomas Vine 
are the top scorers for '67-'68. 




Junior varsity members: manager Jo- 
seph Stock, Michael Lunn, Kevin Mc- 
Cullough, Richard Smith, John Mata- 
kanski, John Greene, John Renner, Ken- 



neth Guay, Vincent DeLaiarro, Albert 
Figaratto, Michael Mavrides, and Jo- 
seph Donovan are preparing for future 
varsity positions. 



59 







■ 



characterize 




■ 
1 

K 
■ 

m 



In the Walpole game Alan White goes high to control the tap. 





Bruce Jacobsen dunks the ball in pre-game strategy. 



John Macaione is fouled in the act of shooting. 



SCOREBOARD 








K.P. 


Walpole 


40 


43 


North Attleboro 


64 


52 


Seekonk 


51 


44 


Medway 


59 


73 


Oliver Ames 


67 


52 


Canton 


29 


41 


Stoughton 


73 


56 


Foxboro 


71 


56 


Franklin 


41 


49 


Sharon 


66 


42 


Mansfield 


55 


48 


Oliver Ames 


70 


42 


Canton 


56 


52 


Stoughton 


53 


51 


Foxboro 


61 


45 


Franklin 


58 


57 


Sharon 


71 


34 


Mansfield 


84 


61 



60 




K.P. hoopsters 




Double teaming fails to prevent Thomas Vine from taking a jump. 





Against aggressive defense Bruce Jacobsen tips in a rebound. 



Center Bruce Jacobsen positions himself for the rebound from David Pow- 
er's long jump shot. 



61 



I 




Hockey team 



King Philip sports fans are 
looking for an exciting season 
this year from the hockey 
team. Led by co-captains 
Howard Haase and 
Sherwood Haskins, the 
Warriors showed great 
potential in a 5-0 trouncing 
of Brockton early in the 
season, with Haskins 
garnering four goals in the 
game as goalie Haase 
blanked the Brockton sextet. 



All-league goalie Howard Haase comes up with another save. 




King Philip hockey team members: 
Howard Haase, co-captain; Michael 
Crawford, Richard Preston, William 
Zaccardi, Martin Pearson, Sherwood 
Haskins, co-captain; Mr. Dean Webb, 
assistant coach and social studies teach- 
er; Bruce Petrovick, manager; John 



Whyte, Kenneth Stasis, David Nichols, 
Charles Blair, Robert Fink, William 
Ashe, George Cronin, David Kozak, 
William Hallett, John Powers, and Mr. 
Gerard Desrosiers, coach and voca- 
tional instructor. 



SCOREBOARD 



Hingham 

Williams 

Scituate 

Weymouth 

Brockton 

Memorial 

Canton 

Hingham 

Williams 

Scituate 

Weymouth 

Brockton 

Memorial 

Canton 





K.P 


5 





5 





4 


1 


4 








5 


7 


1 


4 





3 





3 





4 


3 


2 





2 


3 





2 


3 


1 



62 



tries harder 





Sophomore David Kozak prepares to pass off to a teammate. 



William Hallett fights a Hingham player for the puck. 




«|WHwa«| 




Co-captain 
Sherwood Haskins 
stickhandles toward 
the Hingham 
goal. 



63 



1967 Warrior nine 








Second baseman Alan White cracks out a base hit. 



Richard Preston scores easily. 



Kenneth Mayer, manager; Robert Gilmore, Joseph Canole, Kevin Lewis, Alden Cooper, Alan White, Mr. Michael Cosentino, coach; Douglas 
Wayne Nelson, Robert Smith, Richard Preston, Jeffrey Morrill, Glenn 01- ' Cummings, Charles Estano, and Paul Proal gave King Philip fans much to 
sen, captain; Robert Edwards, David Christensen, John Matakanski, cheer about > despite a disappointing record. 




64 




spirited and talented 



Trailing early in the Sharon game the 
"fighting warriors", after losing several one-run 
ballgames early in the season, came up with the 
big inning to tie up the game at four apiece. In 
the eighth inning they got a couple of insurance 
runs. In the bottom of the eighth Jeffrey 
Morrill, the second pitcher of the afternoon, got 
himself into trouble. With no pitchers left, 
Coach Michael Cosentino called on the third 
baseman, Richard Preston, who retired the last 
six batters to face him. This surprising perfor- 
mance gave King Philip an upset win of 6-4. 



Jeffrey Morrill, ace hurler on the Warrior staff, goes to work 
from the stretch. 




Coach Michael Cosentino and statistician Kenneth Mayer talk over lineup 
changes with the Sharon manager, as Richard Preston watches. 







Junior left fielder Joseph Canole lets a low one go by. 



65 



riilii 



King Philip trackmen 




Douglas Wood hurls the javelin with good form. 



Members of the 1967 track team are: Assistant coach, Anthony Lupien, 
John Macaione, Gregory Pazurchek, Roy Guay, Donald Power, Thomas 
Wadleigh, Terry Fenton, Dana Hatch, Rene Dufour, William Carr, Dana 
Lockwood, Douglas Wood, Antone Sebastiao, Coach Paul Feeley, Bruce 
Jacobsen, Jeffrey Newman, Stephen Greene, Robert Fink, William Barber, 
William Dias, Peter O'Neil, Emory Rounds, Charles Patton, Dennis Row- 



land, Richard Pierce, Howard Bailey, Scott Robison, Leslie Gucwa, Ed- 
ward Stack, Chipman Westhaver, Charles Rooney, John Cowley, Kevin 
McCullough, Paul Chartrand, Vincent DeLaiarro, David Power, William 
Budd, Stephen DiGiantommaso, Matthew Mattakanski, Michael Mav- 
rides, Ronald Tower, Virgil Hamaty, Richard Paquin, Bruce Johnston. 




66 






open spring season 

King Philip trackmen depended chiefly 
upon the performances of Dana Hill, Da- 
vid Power, and John Macaione to rack up 
points for the team. Dana Hill, a school rec- 
ord holder, ran the mile in 4:29.9. Three- 
lettermen David Power and John Ma- 
caione turned in impressive times in their 
respective events. Power, in his first season 
on the cinders, was a high scorer in both 
the mile and two mile events. Macaione, 
also a first-year man set the school record 
in the low hurdles at 14.5 seconds. 

Despite the superior performances of 
these boys and a strong team win over our 
arch-rival Mansfield, the season was a dis- 
appointing one. 




« 



At full speed, John 
Macaione begins a 
record-breaking broad 
jump. 




Four-letterman and high scorer, David Power takes the high jump in the Foxboro track meet. 






67 



IV 



Golf and cross-country teams 




Thomas Vine, Howard Haase, Peter Nelson, Lawrence Binney, John Kevin Franklin, and Coach Edward Tousignant represented King Philip 

Renner, Paul Sanchioni, Ernest Evans, William Zaccardi, Charles Stone, on the fairway. 



i ~*-~>4aL 




Sophomore John Renner strokes a putt on the 
practice green. 



Sophomores Thomas Vine and 
John Renner were the Palmer and 
Nicklaus of King Philip during the 
1 967 golf season. Their proficiency 
on the fairway played an important 
role in the big team victory over 
nemesis Bishop Feehan, and afford- 
ed a bright spot in an otherwise dis- 
mal season. 



68 



HKSs 



ffimms 



look for better seasons 




w^n 



Captain David Power, in his second 
season on the trail, made several bids in 
the opening meets to break the ribbon in 
record time. In the North Attleboro 
meet, the last one for Power at King 
Philip, he made a last desperate effort 
despite freezing temperatures and high 
winds only to fail by seconds. Richard 
Sevigney, a sophomore in his first sea- 
son, rarely missed finishing second. Al- 
though these two boys provided a pow- 
erful one-two punch, the season was an 
unsuccessful one record-wise. 



■ 




Richard Sevigney shows promising form as a 
sophomore. 



Senior Stephen Greene drives across the finish line after a 
grueling race. 




King Philip Harriers for 1967 are: Michael Mavrides, 
Charles Rooney, David Harrington, Richard Sevigney, Kev- 



in McCullough, captain David Power, Bruce Jacobsen, Ste- 
phen Greene, and Coach Robert Perry. 



69 



In the ten years under the 
coaching of Mr. John Dwyer, the 
King Philip varsity tennis team has 
never suffered a losing season. 1967 
was no exception, as co-captains 
Sherwood Haskins and Robert 
Croswell, and star sophomore 
Rainier Baumann led the team to 
an impressive 12 wins, 5 losses 
overall record. 





"Match 3-2" won the Bellingham trophy for co-captains Robert Croswell 
and Sherwood Haskins, and the 1967 tennis team. 



Game, set, 



Alexander Julewicz executes a 
drop shot at the net. 



Varsity tennis players: David Aliberti, Thomas Doiron, Robert 
Croswell, Sherwood Haskins, Alfred Cox, Stephen Barnaby, John 
Choma, Mr. John Dwyer, coach; Lawrence Keyes, Alexander Ju- 



lewicz, Rainier Baumann, Alan Button, Loel Raymond, Russell 
Sullivan, Robert Littleton, Robert Fink, and Stuart Maguire, 
manager; enjoyed another fine season. 




■ 




Girls tennis enthusiasts 
fought well and hard in the 
several matches set up by the 
Hockomock League. Overall 
scores were disappointing but 
the girls learned good form and 
good sportsmanship. 



Queens of the court for 1967 are: Arlene Doyle, Joan Baxter, Kristine Brown, Janet Fredrick- 
son, Alice Lambert, Glennis Canole, Virginia Brown, Carol Choma, Kathryn Kaine, Nor- 
een Daley, Gale Gehman, and Diana Tower, manager. 



match 



Pre-game strategy is talked over by seniors, Noreen Daley and Joan Baxter. 





Arlene Doyle backs up Joan Baxter, who is pre- 
paring to smash the ball into the opponent's 
box. 



II 



Poetry in motion 






Girl gymnasts of King Philip ex- 
emplify poise and grace on the par- 
allel bars, horse, trampoline, bal- 
ance beam, and in free exercise. 
Poise and grace are the result of 
endless hours of practice under the 
coaching of Miss Marcia Connors. 
The gymnasts' reward for practice 
has been a high scoring perfor- 
mance in League meets. 




Deborah Willis performs one of the most 
difficult leaps done in free exercise. 

Varsity gymnasts for 1967-68: Constance Nason, Christine Muir, 
Kristine Bryant, Janet Sanchioni, Deborah Willis, Lynn Tibbets, 
Carolyn Dusty, Mariesa Kempton, Janet McGarry, Barbara 







Sophomore Janet McGarry executes a handstand on the balance 
beam. 



Packard, and Deborah Wiklund, have proven their ability on all 
gymnastic equipment. 




mmmM 











■ 









Members of the 1967-68 Junior Varsity Gymnastic team are: Jean Fi- 
garatto, Carol Dzuirdz, Donna Taylor, Donna Figaratto, Lori Firth, 



Debra Haypenny, Deborah Parkinson, Charlene Sharon, Joanne 
Fontaine, Veronica Legge, and Paula Ravinski. 




Deborah Wiklund executes the yogi, an isometric exercise. 




Barbara Packard performs a scale, one of the many 
floor exercise moves. 



73 



6 and 1 record— 




Varsity: Cynthia Peck, Deborah Wiklund, Virgin- 
ia Binney, Jean French, Susan Binney, Kristine 
Bryant, Janet Sanchioni, Barbara Beauchemin, 
Susan Fenton, Mary McGarry, Elaine Fink, Mary 



Chabot, Susan Robinson, Paula DeLaiarro, and 
Janet McGarry, earned the right to form a "v" for 
victory. 




SCOREBOARD 



Dribbling up the field and breaking away from her opponent is Mary McGarry 
with Cynthia Peck backing. 



K.P. 





Easton 


4 


K.P. 


3 


Stoughton 





K.P. 


3 


Canton 





K.P. 


1 


Foxboro 





K.P. 


5 


Sharon 


1 


K.P. 


2 


Mansfield 





K.P. 


2 


Franklin 






74 



? *'^ 



H5»% 



^m 



KBbsMr 




second in league 




Kristine Bryant waits anxiously as Virginia Binney drives for a K.P. 
goal. 



.TOR* 

lag 




Co-captains of the Varsity and Junior Varsity teams, Bar- 
bara Beauchemin, Virginia Binney, and Laura Littleton, 
inspired both teams with determination and leadership. 



Varsity field hockey players hold an impressive 
record of six wins and one loss. Although defeated 
in practice games, the team bounced back to 
league placement. The Junior Varsity field hockey 
players hold a record of three wins, three losses, 



and one tie. This is a respectable record for a team 
with several players participating in league com- 
petition for the first time. 

The spirit and will of both teams showed clearly 
throughout the season. 




Junior Varsity: Katherine Burt, Laura Littleton, Cheryl 
Gustafson, Kathleen O'Laughlin, Marsha Alsworth, Dor- 
othea Pazurchek, Marie Prantis, Patricia LeBlanc, Valerie 
Carter, Mary Bennett, Coleen Davin, Judy MacLean, 



Cheryl Gucwa, Jan Henrich, Nancy Bostrom, Carol 
Dzuirdz, Karen Dittrich, and Laurel Plante, turned in 
good scores. 



75 



fife 



Fight, score, win 



Girls varsity basketball players look forward to 
a successful season under the coaching of new fac- 
ulty member, Miss Bonnie Blackman. Weakened 
by the loss of key players to graduation, the girls 
will nevertheless fight long and hard to place in 
Hockomock league competition. 



Franklin 47 



Sharon 



48 



Mansfield 27 



Easton 



51 



Canton 34 
Stoughton 75 
Foxboro 32 
Franklin 26 



Varsity 



8 K:P. 
15 K.P. 
30 K.P. 

19 K.P. 

9 K.P. 
12 K.P. 

6 K.P. 

20 K.P. 




Nancy Howell, manager; Miss Bonnie Blackman, coach; and Elaine 
Fink, manager; discuss strategy for the next game. 




Varsity members: Susan Geishecker, Kathleen Burt, 
Carolyn MacDonald, Mary McGarry, Sandra Pelo- 
quin, Cheryl Gucwa, Judith Pezold, Susan Fenton, 



Joan Lomasney, Joan Grezenda, Marilyn Baima, and 
Jane Betts, show much promise for 1968. Absent: Sarah 
Kempton, Susan Robinson, and Diane Doyle. 



76 













Rebecca Julewicz passes to Cynthia Peck in a pre-game practice 






Junior 


Varsity 




Franklin 


12 




14 K.P 


Sharon 


20 




15 K.P 


Mansfield 


14 




12 K.P 


Easton 


15 




13 K.P 


Canton 


15 




7 K.P 


Stoughton 


19 




9 K.P 


Foxboro 


33 




8 K.P 


Franklin 


12 




20 K.P 



Sarah Kempton and Cheryl Gucwa defend King Philip's basket. 




Joan Grezenda goes high for a lay-up. 



77 




*R«J 



pwyMHPBV^nppv 



fjM 




Carolyn MacDonald, crouched behind home plate, 
gets set to catch the ball for the final strike. 



Fight, score, win, is not only the battle cry 
of the King Philip Fightin' Warriors, but also 
of the King Philip "Squaws." The members 
of the softball team, under the coaching of 
Mrs. Mary Andrews, have lived up to this 
chant by presenting to the school their sec- 
ond Hockomock League trophy. With team- 
work and determination, the girls have prov- 
en their standing as "league champs." 



Hockomock league victors 



KING PHILIP SCOREBOARD 



K.P. 


10 


Franklin 


8 


K.P. 


10 


Sharon 


4 


K.P. 


11 


Stoughton 


10 


K.P. 


20 


Canton 


4 


K.P. 


7 


Mansfield 


6 


K.P. 


20 


Franklin 


14 


K.P. 


11 


Oliver Ames 


7 


K.P. 


11 


Foxboro 


5 


K.P. 


8 


Sharon 


7 







Carolyn MacDonald, Sarah Kempton, Wanda 
Stacey, Gail Sullivan, Judith Burt, Carol Pezold, 
Susan Binney, Carol Ragucci, Mrs. Mary An- 
drews, Coach; Norma Wiklund, manager; Debo- 
rah Willis, Kathleen Burt, Susan Robinson, Mar- 



tha Blood, Barbara Perry, Janet Sanchioni, Caro- 
lyn Watson, Constance Knauber, and Carolyn 
Goodman, manager; have demonstrated that 
hard work and sportsmanship pay off. 



78 








79 



Prelude to a win 



m c;i: '-ii i \f 


1 iff 




1 


11 * 




1 •' ^t-'" * 


! 




< :,• ! „ j— no * » 


■■■■■iiMHHHBBBHIil^HH ... 



Principal, Charles Manos and head coach Peter Sullivan are proud of the Thanks- 
giving Day victory trophies. 



Railroad ties, old tires, brush, sawdust, 
paper torched by kerosene flamed upward 
into the sky as a sacrifice to the football gods 
for a win over Franklin— whether because of 
the loud cries sent up by the students at the 
first pre-bonfire rally or because of the great 
fire— the Fightin' Warriors won. 





King Philip's choices for the queen's court were Caren 
Moore and Kathleen Wood. 




Cheerleaders drag in the panther's cage at the pre-bonfire 
rally. 



Fightin' Warriors co-captains Howard Bailey and Gregory 
Pazurchek put the torch to the bonfire. 



80 



HBSPHif 




Ltf Mer Mystique 



"La Mer Mystique" was the theme for the first 
"annual Sophomore semi-formal. A large pink oc- 
topus, swimming fish, and other creatures of the 
sea provided an intriguing backdrop for the hap- 
py dancing couples. 



Sophomore couples socialize before dinner at "La Mer Mystique." 





Seen through the glass at "La Mer Mystique" are David Aliberti, Dianne 
Carpenter, Judith Ravinski, and Gary Kotros. 



"Oscar the Octopus" reigns over "La Mer Mystique." 



81 



■ 



I 




If you hear music blasting from 
the cafeteria or if you see a throng 
skating or bugalooing around the 
floor, you'll know that a King Phil- 
ip High School dance is in progress. 
After a busy week of academics and 
athletics, a student can pep up his 
social life and relax with his friends 
for a few hours while listening to a 
popular regional rock group. 



Time out for groovin' 



At a Friday night dance, Gail Flaherty and Philip Church share in the humor 
of a private joke. 



Dancing on a crowded floor is sometimes difficult but K.P. students don't seem to mind. 






k 



82 




ifip* 



'*% 



Dennis McLean's and Karen Kelly's entrancing conversation is not dis- 
rupted by the Sadie Hawkins photographer. 




&*&&*? i>& *f* *?* * ** * 
%•£&%*$& «« 4, # -«§> »jH*» * # #*§!#! 

m**Z E? **** ** * * ***** 

*4fe«& •'"' . **'****3*# f JP****S 
1^ :!^*******#%#'*#%«^ 

»#*»*!?** **•***#***** 

#**£2T?************ 



'* 



Judith Ravinski and Sandra 
Ravinski marvel at the 
"bubble-blowing" prowess of 
Theresa Cannon at the Sadie 
Hawkins dance. 



Jo Anne Howell "skates" at the hop. 



83 






THE CLASS DF llbB 

PRESENTS 

fVNE HDUND 
THE JIODN 

JEAN ANOUILH 




H 



DECEMBER 7+& 








1 4 i 



, 



Mother is distraught when she learns that her little 

masquerade has been exposed. 



Leaving words for deeds, Diana and Isabelle grapple over the interchange of insults. 




84 



"The smell of the greasepaint" 





Isabelle is given a "true analysis" of Hugo's character when Madame DesMortes compares him to a 
"very pretty but entirely wicked . . . old . . . woman!" 

RING ROUND THE MOON 

Frederick is crestfallen ADAPTED BY CHRISTOPHER FRY 

when Diana pretends that DIRECTOR: MISS SUZANNE PERSON 

she doesn't recognize him. STAGE MANAGER: 

CATHERINE LANGLEY 
CAST 

(In order of appearance) 

Hugo Neil Davin 

Joshua Darrell Keighley 

Frederic Neil Davin 

Diana Patricia O'Brien 

Patrice David Probert 

Lady India Kay Olmsted 

Madame Desmortes Mary Mavrides 

Capulet Joan Grzenda 

Romainville Howard Shangraw 

Messerschmann Mark Nelson 

Mother Donna Roderigues 

Isabelle Caren Moore 

85 



"While visions of sugar plums danced in their heads' 






Snowflakes and a Christmas tree were 
the seasonal setting for the second an- 
nual Christmas Ball. Buffet dining, 
dancing to the music of the Blenders, 
and the coronation of Cheryl Skinner as 
queen, highlighted the holiday event. 





John Bergman, co-captain for the 1968 football team, dances 
around the Christmas tree with Sarah Valentine. 



Kevin Golden, Mary Chabot, Miles Woodward, Jo-Anne Maguire, Philip Church, 
and Gail Flaherty fill their plates at the beautifully decorated table. 



86 




£v9i 



Nancy Howard, and escort William Proal, and Denise Melin, squired by Robert Bremilst, stand 
by Queen Cheryl Skinner and her escort Ralph Crowell. 









Nancy Howell and Richard Pierce find a minute for quiet conversation 
amidst the surrounding gaiety of the Christmas Ball. 




Elaine Evans, escorted by junior class president, Kurt Leutzinger, slices 
the cake at the Christmas Ball. 



87 



44 



a 



Musical moments and 








Stephanie Weaver and Cynthia Green are the solemn choir singers. 




Mr. Raymond Hill is the vigorous director of the choir at 
the concert. 



Choir members raise their voices in a rendition of "Born Free." 



88 




holiday highlights" 



-. 
■ 




Pianist Jeanne Wright, 
assisted by Nancy Howell, 
accompanies the choir in 
many songs. 




On Tuesday, December 19, 1967, the annual Christmas 
concert— "Musical Moments and Holiday Highlights"— was 
presented in the King Philip High School auditorium. Un- 
der the direction of Mr. Dennon and Mr. Hill, the band and 
choir offered a program ranging from popular tunes to tra- 
ditional Christmas carols. Parents, students, and friends 
from the school district enjoyed the melodic efforts of the 
high school band and choir. 




Mr. Edward Dennon directs the band for the grand finale. 




Clarinetists, Lenore Mayer, Howard Shangraw and Martin Lillis add their resonant tones 
to the annual rendition of the old classic, "Silver Bells." 



89 



Nancy Howard played the piccolo 
obligato during the performance of 
the "Stars and Stripes Forever." 




I 




Even the mini-skirt, modeled here by Kathleen Faille in the presence of a tiny on- 
looker, has its place at King Philip. 




Fashion parade 



Color and the mini-skirt were the 
predominating features of the an- 
nual fashion show. The clothing— 
from informal school dress to 
evening gowns— modeled by the 
home economics girls showed 
craftsmanship and knowledge of 
style and material. The audience 
was as appreciative of the showing 
as if it were a presentation by Gern- 
reich or Pucci. 



Martha Shangraw adds a classic touch to the annual King Philip 
fashion show. 



Arlene Doyle makes a pretty model for the jam set. 




90 




Color and design 



May was the month for King 
Philip's annual art show, an event 
which attracts the interest of many 
parents and students. This is the 
one time during the school year 
when all are given a chance to enjoy 
the creative talents of the art stu- 
dents. Work displayed ranged from 
the old standard crayons and oils 
to the psychedelic collage which 
defied interpretation by the 
uninitiated. 



An interested spectator, caught in a contemplative mood, 
studies the scratch boards. 




Miss Tellis, art director, sits proudly in front of a still-life which 
she contributed to the annual Art Show. 



J 




~ nigifirr araiyiy- 



* RSI' 1 



Foil creations hold the attention of two visitors to the Art Show. 



91 




^1 







Patricia O'Brien, queen, holds court with Caren Moor 
Marv Chabot. and Marcia Bcr "■■-■■ i; 5 



mi Dvni 










mk 



H^H 



ira 




Academic recognition 




Jere Sievert lights the first of the symbolic candles— character— at the induc- 
tion ceremony. \ 



Honor Society Induction is an event antici- 
pated by the inductees, their parents, and friends 
alike, not only for the honor involved but be- 
cause of the solemnity and dignity of the induc- 
tion ceremony itself. The lighting of candles, 
symbolizing the qualities inherent to member- 
ship, is an impressive and reverential addition 
to the ceremony. 





Charles L. Manos, principal; congratulates inductee 
Robert Carlson. 




Deborah Kelley and Donna Roderigues welcome a refreshing drink served 
by Nancy Howard and helper Kathleen Thibedeau. 





v ' Wk 


W " ifc^"^ 


\ 


A 1 




1$ .;--- 












warn 






r 





Edith Cook pours coffee for Dr. and Mrs. Breitbart. 



Lambent candles behind him, William Proal addresses inductees on the 
qualities of service to self, school, and community. 



94 




"Ten o'clock scholars" 





Mr. and Mrs. William Coughlan, Mr. Young, and Mrs. Witherell listen 
to tapes in the foreign language laboratory. 



Parents' Night, an annual event 
at King Philip, opened with an in- 
troductory message from the ad- 
ministrators and a short musical 
program in the auditorium. After- 
wards, the parents were free to visit 
with the various teachers to discuss 
the progress of their sons and 
daughters. This program enables 
the parent to appreciate more fully 
the efforts of the high school to edu- 
cate its students. 



Mrs. Lydia Fisher, mathematics teacher; has a favorable report for the parents of Josce- 
lyn Varieur. 



Mr. and Mrs. Dow with son Gary and daughter Teresa visit 
with Mr. Raymond Hill, director of music. 





Mr. Robert Murphy and Mrs. Katherine Hadjiyannis, foreign language 
teachers and Mr. William Dias wait to be served at the end of the school 
evening. 



95 



Fun and 




Karen Peterson puts the 
final touches on the 
junior class float. 




Queen Patricia O'Brien with her attendants, Lynn Dynan 
and Caren Moore, graced the Homecoming parade. 



King Philip's thrilling football victory 
over Seekonk was enhanced by the fes- 
tivities of the Homecoming weekend. 
Each class contributed time and effort to 
produce the floats which supplemented 
the half-time show. The queen and her 
court added a regal touch both to the af- 
ternoon's activities and the post-game vic- 
tory dance. 




Freshmen chose an apt theme for their float 
entry. 



fund raising 



Marcia Bergman rubs vigorously to ready the car for its owner. 



Caren Moore and Marsha Alsworth are two enthusiastic workers at the 
senior carwash. 





96 



Members of the Class of 1971 
are in a sense an experimental 
group for they are the first to en- 
ter the high school from King 
Philip Regional School— North. 
Coming from the junior high, 
rather than directly from elemen- 
tary school, the freshmen should 
experience less difficulty in adjust- 
ing to the self-discipline of high 
school. 




Mr. William Brennan, social studies teacher; Mrs. Diane Lubow and 
Miss Deborah Rourke, English teachers; and Mr. Peter Sullivan, science 
teacher and head football coach; advise the Class of 1971 in its first year 
at King Philip. 



Members of the 




Susan Parsons, secretary; Willis Bou- 
dreau, president; Dorothea Pazurchek, 
vice-president; and Donna Figaratto, 
treasurer; have been elected to lead the 
freshman class. 




Freshman class council members are: Mary Ann Pasquantonio, William Christy, Deborah Carter, Jean 
Mitchell, Patricia Marshall, Terri Bennett, Ronald Tibbetts, and Marie Prantis. 



98 



Class of 1971 



Ruth Bremilst 
Elizabeth Brennan 
Jeoffroy Brouillette 
Warren Brown 
Wayne Burt 

Anthony Caccipaglia 
Suzanne Cadorette 
Karen Cady 
Geraldine Callahan 
Judy Candage 

Donna Card 
Lawrence Cardaci 
Joyce Carpenter 
Deborah Carter 
Michael Carter 

Annette Cartier 
Hope Casey 
Sally Chabot 
Carol Chamillard 
Rebecca Chaput 

Kenneth Chase 
John Chisholm 
Jean Christensen 
William Christy 
Dana Clow 



Stacey Apostle 
James Arno 
Pauline Bailey 



Phillips Baker 

Martha Bambery 
James Barber 



Rae Barrett 
Joseph Beals 
Gail Beek 



Mary Benedetti 
Terri Bennett 
George Bernier 



Michael Bongo 
Carl Boschen 
Kathleen Boucher 



Willis Boudreau 
Mary Alice Bowie 
Lawrence Brassard 




^wJJBB*?£&. 





99 



i 

I 







Joanne Fountain and Nancy Weatherbee await the decision 
of Mr. Walter White, assistant principal. 



Charles Cobb 
Stephen Coles 
Monica Collins 



Sharon Collins 
Martha Connors 
William Conrad 






Daniel Conroy 
Michael Cooper 
Donna Cornell 



Anthony Costa 
Timothy Courts 
Christopher Cowley 



Patricia Crafts 
Michael Crawford 
Janet Cribby 








Ethan Crichton 
Joan Cronin 
Kathleen Cronin 
John Curtis 
Lawrence D'Aniello 



Coleen Davin 
David Deschamps 
Paul DiBattista 
Mark DiGiantommaso 
Paula DiLeonardo 

Margaret DiSciullo 
Michael Disnard 
Karen Dittrich 
Daniel Donnelly 
Gary Dow 

Carl Dumont 
Patricia Dunn 
Laurence Dusty 
David Easterbrooks 
Barbara Ehnes 

David Eisner 
Darlene Ellis 
Stephen Enos 
Michael Erickson 
Jonathan Evans 



Robert Farquharson 
Donna Figaratto 
John Finase 
Lori Firth 
Ross Fisher 



learn 






to adjust 



Deborah Flessas 
David Florio 
Janice Fortier 
Joanne Fountain 
Jean French 

James Glennon 
Brad Goodknight 
Pamela Goodknight 
Kenneth Goodman 
Thomas Gookin 

Michael Grace 
Barry Graves 
Cynthia Greene 
Gregory Greene 
William Gundlach 

Geoffrey Guild 
Susan Handy 
Debra Hapenny 
Raymond Harmon 
Cheryl Hamden 

Denis Harnois 
Sandra Hemingsen 
Jan Henrich 
Patricia Hoar 
Edmund Hobbs 

Nancy Holt 
Pollyanna Holt 
Charlene Hopkins 
Debra Hussey 
Keith Johnston 

Marcia Johnston 
Paula Jones 
Pamela Jost 
William Joyce 
Rebecca Julewitz 

James Kelly 
Patrice Kelly 
Mariesa Kempton 
Edward Kettell 
Donald Knauber 

Dennis Koch 
Cheryl Kohut 
Linda Konetchy 
Tatyana Kotuszenko 
Janice Kozak 

Rozanne Lacasse 
Daniel Landry 
Rene Landry 
Steven Lang 
Deborah Larrabee 

Patricia LeBlanc 
Thomas LeBlanc 
Spring Leonard 
Keith Lightfoot 
Christine Lighty 





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i 





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101 






Robin Lind 
Darrell Lockwood 
Donna Looney 
Raymond Lumnah 



m 




Brenda Mackey 
Christopher Mackey 
Suzanna Mackey 
Judith MacLean 
Thomas Maduskie 

Alan Maguire 
Virginia Manley 
Arsene Marchand 
Patricia Marshall 
Mary Martin 

Maureen Masterson 
Guy Mattson 
Janice Mayer 
Brian McAlice 
Michael McBrien 



Perry McLain 
Robert Mclntyre 
Nancy McMorrow 
Joan Megna 
Lorretta Merrill 

Janet Metcalf 
Donald Mitchell 
Jean Mitchell 
Michael Moore 
Robert Morrill 

Michael Morriss 
Lois Morriseau 
Donald Mugford 
Kathleen Mullaney 
Paul Murphy 

Pamela Murray 
Barbara Nelson 
Kathleen O'Brien 
Cynthia Palmer 
Deborah Parkinson 



to 



Susan Parsons 
Karen Partridge 
Maryann Pasquantonio 
Raymond Paul 



102 





.*« V* 



m 



y 



Susan Payne 
Dorothea Pazurchek 



Cynthia Peck 
Paul Pelletier 



Robin Peloquin 
Ethan Perry 



Vibeke Petersen 
Judith Petrillo 



Bruce Petrovick 
Karen Pierce 



Wendy Pink 
Lyn Plante 



senior high school 




Martha Bambery has a far away look in|her eyes. 



b~\Or\ e 



Luanne Pond 
Charles Porter 
Dennis Power 
Marie Prantis 
Joanne Preston 

Lois Reynolds 
Nancy Rideout 
Kathy Riley 
Deborah Robbins 
Britton Robson 

Jane Rose 
Walter Ross 
David Sarrazin 
Marie Sarrazin 
David Saunders 



Elaine Seastrand 
Charlene Sharon 
Thomas Sherlock 
Gerald Smith 
Frances Snyder 




103 



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Susan Parsons and Richard Harper are staunch supporters of 
King Philip's football team. 



responsibilities 



Constance Stacey 
Paul Standing 
Cary Steele 



Robert Stephens 
Theodore Stepp 
Robert Such 



Paul Sullivan 
Robert Sullivan 
Wayne Sundquist 



Kathleen Sweeney 
Robert Taber 
Linda Taylor 



Cheryl Tessier 
Kenneth Thornton 
Ronald Tibbetts 



Russell Waldron 
Robert Warren 



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Debra Waters 
Nancy Weatherbee 
Stephanie Weaver 



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fft 











Donna Welsh 
Phyllis Welsh 
Kim West 
Frederick White 



William Wiggin 
Michael Williams 
Leslie Witherell 



John Wood 
John Wood 
Nancy Wood 
Stephen Wood 



Dianne Wright 
James Young 
Alice Zeller 
Joan Zilch 



104 






Class of 1970 




Sophomore class officers: Lucille Gaudreau, secretary; Albert Figaratto, presi- 
dent; Linda Viola, treasurer; and Susan Lukk, vice-president; with mascot 
have planned an exciting year of events. 



King Philip sports fans look to the 
Class of 1970 to bring honor to the 
school on the playing fields. At tenth 
grade level the class can already 
boast of having in their midst three 
varsity football players, four varsity 
basketball players, two golfers and a 
tennis player. 

Lest one wonder, these sopho- 
mores, in true King Philip tradition, 
hold their own in the academic and 
social realms. 

King Philip expects a full realiza- 
tion of the athletic prowess and aca- 
demic potential within this class to 
come to full fruition within the next 
two years. 





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Advisors to the sophomore class: Miss Bette Wolf, En- 
glish teacher; Mr. Brian O'Connor, science teacher; 
and Mr. John Dwyer, social studies teacher; help plan 
and supervise all class activities. 




David Faucett and Lizbeth 
Breitbart have been awarded 
both gold and silver honor 
keys for high academic 
achievement. 



105 








Marsha Allaire 
Carla Alsworth 
Donald Andrade 



lowly branches 



• ■<-_ 



f% G 





Ronald Andrade 
James Annis 
Dwight Aube 



Dianne Auciello 
Dianne Bankert 
Steven Barnaby 



Patricia Barnett 
Kathleen Barstow 
Rainer Baumann 



Mary Bennett 
Deborah Bergevine 
Henry Binney 



Susan Bond 
Nancy Bostrom 
Reeves Boulter 



Mary Bourque 
Mark Briere 
Lizbeth Breitbart 



Jane Brousseau 
Teresa Brower 
Debra Brown 



Norman Brown 
Brian Buckley 
Ernest Callegaro 



Charleyn Canning 
Teresa Cannon 
Valerie Carter 



Donna Chase 
Faith Colley 
William Connors 




Football manager James Conrad relays information 
to spotters in the press box. 



106 






on the King Philip tree 



■ ■ 
■ 




Vincent DeLaiarro carefully examines a record album won at 
a school record hop. 



Stephen Daniels 
Lester Darling 
Jean DaVia 
Vincent DeLaiarro 
Robert Desplaines 



Steven Dias 
Thomas Doiron 
John Donovan 
Arlene Doyle 
Jo Anne Duhy 



Carolyn Dusty 
Carol Dziurdz 
Patricia Ellis 
Mark England 
Valerie Estano 



Ernest Evans 
Vernon Fairbanks 
Daniel Falcone 
David Faucett 
Michael Ferragamo 




James Conrad 



Kathleen Conway 
Linda Cook 



Paul Cooney 
Steven Cooper 



Alfred Cox 
George Cronin 




,.,..-' 



.. 3: 



Kenneth Crosby 
Linda Daniels 






Jim. : '^ 





m 

■MS 



107 



II 



V 




Deborah Kelley 
Joanne Kelley 
John Kenerson 



Cindy Kettell 
Larry Keyes 
James Klagge 



Beverly Knight 
George Knight 
Robert Knight 



Linda Field 
Albert Figaratto 
Elaine Fink 
Timothy Finley 
Glenn Firth 



Thomas Flynn 
Patricia Foley 
Linda French 
Ronald Gade 
Lucille Gaudreau 



Lee Gentile 
David Grover 
Kenneth Guay 
Cheryl Gucwa 
Cheryl Gustafson 



Brenda Guy 
Virgil Hamaty 
Arthur Hapenny 
David Harrington 
Richard Harper 



George Hayden 
Robert Hayes 
William Heylin 
George Hoffman 
David Holt 



Joanne Howell 
Rosemary Hume 
George Hussey 
James Hutchinson 
Steven Johnson 



hold 




Lizbeth Breitbart delivers a speech during the sophomore 
presidential nominations. 



108 



WPPWB 



promise 




Carla Alsworth and Kathleen O'Laughlin play the Glockenspiel in 
the King Philip band. 



Robert Koch 
Richard Kolseth 
Gary Kotros 
David Kozakk 
Kathleen LaBonte 



William Lally 
Barbara Lambert 
Irene Lambert 
Karen Landry 
Mary Lanergan 



Linda Langdon 
Earl Langley 
Robert Lantaigne 
Christine LaPierre 
Leo LaPierre 



Bradford LaPointe 
Cynthia Larsen 
Richard Larsen 
Dennis Laverty 
Roni Legge 



Christine Leppert 
Martin Lewis 
Laura Littleton 
Margaret Loring 
Anthony Lorusso 



Susan Lukk 
Thomas Lumnah 
Michaei Lunn 
Brian MacDonald 



Gregory MacDonnell 
Jeanne MacLean 
Louise MacNeil 
Stuart Maguire 
John Manchester 



Laurence Mann 
Brenda Marchand 
John Matakanski 
Matthew Matakanski 
Michael Mavrides 




l \ Mk jvSI 






kdrk 



109 



Bl 



r«6# N ill 




Lenore Mayer 
Kevin McCarthy 
Michael McDavitt 
Janet McGarry 



for 




s 





Charles McHugh 
Gary McLacklan 
John McLane 
Dennis McLean 
John McTighe 



Deborah Menzel 
Elaine Merrill 
Wendy Morse 
Christine Muir 
Kenneth Mullaney 



Donna Murphy 
Wayne Nelson 
Wayne Nicholson 
Dale Ober 
Erin O'Brien 



Kathleen O'Laughlin 
Margaret Olsen 
Barbara Packard 
Richard Paquin 



rki 



Donald Parkinson 



George Pasquantonio 
Kenneth Patton 
Harry Payne 
Carol Peloquin 
■L Sandra Peloquin 



2"<. • •*'. ;.••'£■§■ 



i ,:,| 



Judith Pierce 
Robert Pierce 
Carol Pitt 
Bradley Plante 




Four knights at the square table are sophomores: Stephen Daniels, Michael Mavrides, Dale Ober, 
and John Renner. 



110 



■HBKhEI 



future achievement 



Laurel Plante 
Beatrice Post 



Charles Reidel 
Joseph Renaud 
John Renner 
Jacquelyn Rey brock 
Frank Roderigues 
Charles Rooney 



Robert Rooney 
Janice Sacco 
Imant Saks 
Joyce Sanchioni 
Paul Scholtes 
Deborah Sequin 



Richard Sevigny 
Howard Shangraw 
Jean Simmons 
Pamela Smith 
Chesley Snow 
Clifford Snow 



Richard Sousa 
Richard Stasis 
Joseph Stock 
Charles Stone 
Susan Sumner 
Donna Taylor 

Janice Tobey 
Nicholas Todaro 
Ronald Tower 
James Tremblay 
Linda Treweek 
Richard Tripp 



Jacquelyn Turcotte 
Mark Twardzicki 
Robert Ulrich 
Joscelyn Varieur 
Thomas Vine 
Linda Viola 



Joseph Viverios 
Kathleen Wadleigh 
Jonathan Washburn 
Gregory Waters 
Henry Watson 
William White 



Geoffrey Whitehouse 
John Whyte 
David Wiklund 
Debra Wiklund 
Joan Wolf 
William Zaccardi 



Leon Pritchard 
Grace Probert 
Pamela Proulx 




111 



ftftW 




Members of the 



Members of the Junior Class elected Peter Santoro, vice-president; Kurt Leutzinger, presi- 
dent; Barbara Barnes, treasurer; and Elaine Evans, secretary. 



As juniors, members of the class of 1969 set the 
pace and the pattern for underclassmen to emu- 
late. At the same time, they must prepare for the 
responsibilities which will be theirs as seniors. The 
junior year— an important year in the life of each 
class member— is a year in which initiative and 
leadership must be emphasized, and scholastic 
achievement must reach its high point. 




Mrs. Katherine Hadjiyannis, Spanish teacher; and 
Miss Genevieve Szczepaniak, mathematics teacher; are 
the 1967-1968 advisors to the Junior Class. 




Junior Class council members are June Clark, Paula 
Carr, Dianne Carpenter, Mary McGarry, Karen Pe- 
terson, Maureen McBrien, Barbara Perry, Nancy 
Howard, Deborah Keeler, and Shirley Steliga. 



112 



El* -TvnL 



4H 



Class of 1969 





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Key Club members for the Class of 1969 are Shirley Steliga, Dianne Carpenter, Linda Ful- 
ler, Edith Cook, and Nancy Howard. 



Barbara Barnes 
Helga Baumann 
George Beals 
Sheila Beaver 
John Bergman 

Jane Beresford 
Donna Best 
Susan Binney 
Charles Blair 
Dianne Blazic 

Martha Blood 
Dorothy Bormet 
Richard Bremilst 
Donna Briere 
Alan Brown 

Kristine Bryant 
Leslie Bryant 
Cynthia Budd 
Mark Burton 
Katherine Burt 



Jamie Alexander 
David Aliberti 
John Allen 



Linda Anderson 
Linda Armitage 
Mark Assetta 




■ 
OamSR 



113 







Jfe. 



Chieftain sports editor, Bruce Jacobsen, and advertising manager, Kenneth 
Mayer discuss one of the many problems of yearbook publication. 



eagerly anticipate 



Alan Button 
Michael Campilio 



Joseph Canole 
Neil Carlson 



Dianne Carpenter 
Paula Can- 



Stephen Carter 
Carol Ann Carver 




»1 ^ i JiWma 




Michael Chaffee 



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Meredith Chase 
Clyde Cheney 
Alpin Chisholm 
Carol Ann Choma 



June Clark 
Paul Cobb 
Barbara Collins 
Edith Cook 



David Cooper 
Carol Ann Costa 
John Cowley 
Ralph Crowell 



Christine Dalghren 
Edward Davis 
Dianne DeChristofaro 
Ronald Despar 



Steven DiGiantommaso 
David Dore 
Michele Downing 
Kenneth Dunn 



Linda Easterbrooks 
Roger Eaton 
Mark Eden 
Robert Edwards 



114 



Elaine Evans 
Kathleen Faille 
Robert Faucett 
Jean Figaratto 
Cynthia Fillmore 

Gail Flaherty 
Kevin Franklin 
Antonio Friere 
Linda Fuller 



Susan Geishecker 
Nancy Gilligan 
Robert Gilmore 
James Gledhill 
Alan Goguen 

Lewis Grant 
Linda Grant 
John Greene 
William Hallett 
Alan Hatt 

Charles Harrington 
Michael Harris 
Daniel Hawkins 
Thomas Hill 
Joan Hobbs 

Carolyn Hodson 
Alan Hovey 
Nancy Howard 
James Hunt 
David Hurder 

Patricia Hurkett 
Linda Ireland 
Bruce Jacobsen 
Linda Johnsen 
Linda Johnson 
Mary Ellen Jordan 

Robert Jost 
Alexander Julewicz 
Deborah Keeler 
Karen Kelly 
Kathleen Kelly 

James Kennedy 
David Kettell 
David Klagge 
Constance Knauber 











Linda Knight 
George Konig 
Daniel Lambert 



Paul Landry 
Dennis Laughman 
Catherine LeBlanc 



115 



Eft 

■ 



■ 









* 




#*% /*% *&& #4 



P 







Preston Legge 
Karen Leutzinger 
Kurt Leutzinger 
Barbara Leverone 
Kevin Lewis 

Thomas Long 
Louise Loring 
Carmine Lorusso 
Susan Lyons 
Carolyn MacDonald 

Robert Mackey 
Virginia Mackey 
Robert Mackie 
John MacLean 
Bruce Maguire 

Michael Manley 
Robert Manley 
Robert Marcotte 
Robert Martin 
Lauretta Martucci 

Mary Mauritz 
Kenneth Mayer 
Maureen McBrien 
Douglas McCabe 
Kevin McCullough 

Mary McGarry 
Robert McLacklan 
Sandra McLane 
Pamela McLaughlin 
David McNamara 

Denise Melin 
David Menzel 
Douglas Miller 
Karen Morone 
David Morriss 

Charles Mozart 
Douglas Mugford 
Pamela Murphy 
Constance Nason 
Dawn Nelson 

Linda Nelson 
Jeffrey Newman 
Everett Norton 
Steven Oliva 
Susan O'Neil 

Donald Patchin 
George Patchin 
Margaret Patton 
Martin Pearson 
David Peck 

Aline Pelletier 
Brenda Peloquin 
Linda Pericolo 
Barbara Perry 
Dwight Perry 



the status 



116 




Karen Peterson 
Arthur Petitt 



^f John Petrillo 
Judith Pezold 



Donna Pilblad 
Jean Philpin 



John Plumer 
Michael Pray 



Paul Proal 
Sandra Ravinski 



Sheila Ravinski 
Loel Raymond 



and responsibilities 




Anthony Zeppieri leaves for the day. 



■ 




' 



Claudia Rick 
Susan Robinson 
Marc Ronhock 
Emory Rounds 
Dennis Rowland 

Janet Sanchioni 
Peter Santoro 
Dan Schnorbus 
William Sievert 
Cheryl Skinner 

Richard Smith 
Geraldine Snow 
Susan Speer 
Wanda Stacey 
Edward Stack 

Gregory Stahl 
Shirley Steliga 
Lorraine Stewart 
John Such 
Russell Sullivan 









117 



I 




June Fillmore expresses the wide- 
eyed wonderment of the under- 
graduate. 



Maureen Wojciechowski 
Linda Wood 
Peter Wood 



Steven Woodward 
Jane Woolford 
Sara Young 




Marianne Zeller 
Anthony Zeppieri 



of school leadership 




To wear these shorts, Carol Choma paid 
a quarter to the Student Council. 



Deborah Sundquist 
Debra Taylor 
Kathleen Thibedeau 




<•*** ' 










Anne Thornton 
Lyn Tibbetts 
Daniel Tower 
Jeanette Tripp 



Ralph Tucker 
John Ufheil 
Gregory Wadleigh 
Roberta Wallace 



Stephen Walton 
Gwenn Wambolt 
Glenn Washburn 
Carolyn Watson 



Cynthia Weaver 
Leland Welsh 
Chipman Westhaver 
Michael White 



Robert Wiggin 
Paul Wilkinson 
Deborah Willard 
Deborah Willis 







118 



■Hi 



wHP 




«# 




Duly elected officers for the class of 1968 are Stephen Geishecker, vice-president; 
Susan Logan, treasurer; Virginia Brown, secretary; Robert Croswell, president. 



Our inspiration 



In the course of six years, the 1967 Se- 
niors have made their presence felt. They 
are proud of having inaugurated the first 
Christmas Ball and of having the first 
float for the Homecoming weekend. 
Scholastically they boast of two merit 
scholars and seven letters of commenda- 
tion for high scores on the National Mer- 
it Scholarship qualifying test. In athlet- 
ics several hold Varsity letters in one or 
more sports. For the first time in the his- 
tory of the school a senior Boys' State 
representative was chosen to represent 
Massachusetts at Boys' Nation in 
Washington D.C. 

The initiative and achievement attest- 
ed to by the high school record would 
seem to point toward a full realization of 
the social, intellectual, and vocational 
potential of the class as a whole. 



JHH|M| 




1967-1968 Senior class council members are: David Power, An tone Sebastiao, Wil- 
liam Ashe, Marcia Bergman, Michael Davin, Jeffrey Morrill, Caren Moore, Virginia 
Coughlan, Robert Carlson, Gail Waldron, Maureen Golden, and Lynn Dynan. 







Catherine Langley, National Merit finalist, 
pours at the Senior Honor Society Alumni Tea. 



120 






is from the past; 




Advisors to the class of 1968 are: Mr. Robert Houde, English teacher; Mr. Dean Webb, social studies 
teacher and football coach; Mrs. Lydia Fisher, mathematics teacher; Miss Janna Bremer, social studies 
teacher and Future Teachers' advisor; and Mr. Charles Velnosky, English teacher. 






National Merit Scholar and Boys' Nation dele- 
gate Robert Croswell is also class president and 
editor of the Chieftain. 



As Girls' State delegates, Deborah Bond and 
Mary Mavrides represented King Philip at 
Bridgewater State College. 



121 



.<~' 1 




STEVEN JAMES 
ALEXANDER 

Spanish Club 1. 



WILLIAM ALLEN 

French Club 2, 3, 4. 




our duty 



MARSHA KAY 
ALSWORTH 

Future Nurses 2, 3, 4; French 
Club 2, 3; Drama Club 2, 3, 4; 
Senior Play Usherette 4; Sa- 
chem 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Field 
Hockey 1, 2, 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 





RUTH E. ANDRADE 

Spanish Club 3. 



BK 




SHEILA ANN ANNIS 

Drama Club 3, 4; Senior Play 
Committee 4; Library Council 
2, 3; Choir 1; Chieftain, 
Business Staff, 4. 



MARK N. APOSTLE 
Band 1, 2; Gymnastics 3, 4. 



* *:»;>: sie ^a ! ; 




CINDIE G. ARNO 

Political Science Club 2, 3; 
Future Teachers 1, 2, 3, 4; 
French Club 1,2; Drama Club 
2; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice 
President 4; Chieftain, Busi- 
ness Staff 4; Choir 1; Junior 
Prom Committee. 





WILLIAM J. ASHE, JR. 

Class Vice President 2; Class 
Council 1, 4; Political Science 
Club 2; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Baseball 1; Junior Prom 
Committee. 



122 




ROBERT G. ASHMAN III 



PHYLLIS BARBARA 
ATWELL 




■ 



is in the present; 



HOWARD W. BAILEY 

Class Council 3, 4; Student 
Council 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 
4, co-captain 4; Track 3, 4; 
Vocational Building Program. 





MARILYN J. BAIMA 

Honor Society, Junior 1, 2, 3; 
Senior 4; Political Science 
Club 3, 4; French Club 1, 3; 
Senior Play Committee 4; Bas- 
ketball 2, 3, 4; Gymnastics 2. 




RICHARD P. BAKER 

Glee Club 3, 4; Vocational 
Building Program 1, 2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT E. BAKER 

Glee Club 3, 4; Vocational 
Building Program 1, 2, 3, 4. 




ELLEN D. BAMBERY 

Honor Society, Junior 1, 2, 3; 
Senior 4; Political Science 
Club 2; Future Teachers 1 
German-Russian Club 3, 4 
Senior Play Committee 4 
Chieftain, Editorial Staff 4 
Choir 4; Basketball Manager 
3, 4; Field Hockey 1, 2, Man- 
ager 4; Gymnastics 1, 2; Ju- 
nior Prom Committee. 





WILLIAM BARBER 

Spanish Club 3; Football 1, 2, 
3, 4; Track 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 



m9 






•. 



123 




JEFFREY PAUL BARRETT 

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 4. 



JOAN ELIZABETH 
BAXTER 

Future Teachers 4; French 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 
3, 4; Chieftain, Editorial Staff 
4; Smoke Signals 4; Tennis 2, 
3, 4; Junior Prom Committee. 




our hope 



BARBARA ANNE 
BEAUCHEMIN 

Class Council 1, 2, 3; Future 
Teachers 4; French Club 1, 2; 
Chieftain, Editorial Staff 3, 4; 
Basketball 1; Field Hockey 1, 
3, 4, co-captain 4; Softball 1, 
4; Junior Prom Committee. 



JANE ELLEN BETTS 

Future Nurses 4; Spanish Club 
3,4. 






MARCIA ANN BERGMAN 

Class Council 4; Honor Soci- 
ety, Junior 2, 3; Future Teach- 
ers 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; 
French Club 1, 2, 3; Senior 
Class Play Committee; Chief- 
tain, Editorial Staff 3, 4, Editor 
in Chief 4; Fashion Show 1, 2; 
Junior Prom Committee. 



VIRGINIA RUTH BINNEY 

Political Science Club 2; 
French Club 2; Choir 1, 2; 
Fashion Show 1; Field Hockey 
1, 2, 4; Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Softball 1, 2, 4. 




STEPHEN EDWARD 
BISSELL 

Drama Club 1; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Football 1; Model Car Club 1. 



ANNETTE MARY BLAIR 

Spanish Club 4; Fashion Show 
1, 2; Gymnastics Manager 4; 
Junior Prom Committee. 




124 




THERESA \ ELIZABETH 
BLAZIC 

Fashion Show 1, 2, 3, 4; Soft- 
ball 2. 



CHARLES HOOD BOEHM 

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1. 




is in the future 



DEBORAH R. BOND 

Class Council 1, 2; Honor So- 
ciety, Junior 2, 3, Senior 4; 
Future Teachers 1; Junior 
Classical League 2, 3, 4; 
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chief- 
tain, Editorial Staff 4; Color 
Guard 1, 2; Choir 1, 2; Fash- 
ion Show 1, 2; Girls' State 3; 
Junior Prom Committee. 




FRANCES MARGARET 
BOUDREAU 

Future Nurses 1, 2; Library 
Council 1; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Ju- 
nior Prom Committee. 






HARRY LEON BOONE 

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; 
Basketball 1; Track 1, 2; Tal- 
ent Show 2, 3, 4. 



ALAN A. BROWN 




ROBERT L. BREMILST, JR. 

Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Holders of the King Philip Honor Keys are Paula DeLaiarro, Susan 
Fenton, Patricia Vine, Robert Croswell, and Joan Lomasney. 




125 



II 




VIRGINIA SIMMONS 
BROWN 

Class Secretary 3, 4; Class 
Council 1, 2; Cheerleading 2, 
3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Gymnas- 
tics 1, 2; Junior Prom 
Committee. 




Lynda Loring engulfed in a sea of newsprint, searches for King Philip 
news clippings. 



is the motto 




JAMES RUSSELL 
BRUNDAGE 

Vocational Building Program 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



WAYNE BRUNDAGE 




WILLIAM G. BUDD 

Student Council 3, 4; Chief- 
tain, Editorial Staff 4; Football 
1, 2, 4; Track 3, 4; Weightlift- 
ing 3, 4; Junior Prom 
Committee. 





WENDY ELLEN BURTON 

Library Council 1; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4; Fashion Show 1, 2. 




MARK CADY 

Football 2. 



BEVERLY ANN CAIN 

Future Teachers 1, 2, 3; Senior 
Class Play Committee; Choir 
1, 2, 3, 4. 




126 






ROBERT JOHN CARLSON 

Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Society, Junior 2, 3; Senior 4; 
French Club 1, 2; Bio-Chem 
Club 4; Junior Prom 
Committee. 





GARY CARPENTER 



Football 1. 



wm 



which 




JEANNE MARIE CARTIER 

Honor Society, Junior 2, 3; 
Political Science Club 2; Ju- 
nior Classical League 3, 4; 
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chief- 
tain, Editorial Staff 4; Color 
Guard 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2; Ju- 
nior Prom Committee. 



MARY ANN CHABOT 

Class Council 1; Student 
Council 3; Cheerleading 1, 2; 
Field Hockey 2, 3, 4; Gym- 
nastics 1; Junior Prom 
Committee. 




PAUL L. CHARTRAND 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3. 





WESLEY LEONARD 
CHASE 




NANCY ELLEN CLARKE 
Choir 1; Fashion Show 1. 



PAUL N. CON ANT 
Football 1. 




127 



HOT 




DEBORAH ANNE 
CONNORS 



ALDEN DOUGLAS 
COOPER 

Spanish Club 2, 3; Baseball 3, 
4. 




the members of 



VIRGINIA MARIE 
COUGHLAN 

Class Council 4; Junior Honor 
Society 1, 2, 3; Senior Honor 
Society 4; Future Teachers of 
America 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 
President 4; Junior Classical 
League 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; 
Yearbook 4; Smoke Signals 3, 
4, Co-editor 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 




/ 




ROBERT S. CROSWELL 

Class President 2, 3, 4; Class 
Council 1; Key Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Junior Honor Society 1, 2, 3; 
Senior Honor Society 4; Vice- 
President 3; Latin Club 3, 4; 
French Club 1, 2; Chieftain, 
Co-editor 4; Sachem 3, 4; 
Ass't Editor 4; Boys' State; 
Boys' Nation; Basketball 1, 3; 
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 
3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 
3; Bio-Chem Club 4. 





BRUCE WILLIAM 
CUMMINGS 

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3; Cross Coun- 
try 4. 



ELIZABETH J. CURTIS 

Future Teachers of America 2, 
3; German Russian Culture 
Club 2; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Fashion Show 1; Basketball 1, 
2, 3; Field Hockey 1, 2, 3; 
Softball 1, 2, 3. 




NOREEN ANNE DALEY 

Junior Honor Society 1, 2; Fu- 
ture Teachers of America 1, 2, 
3, 4; French Club 3; Art Club 
1; Tennis 2, 3, 4. 




iftyfejj 




PETER DANA DaVIA 

Student Council 2, 3, 4; Vice- 
President 3, President 4; Ju- 
nior Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Se- 
nior Honor Society 4; French 
Club 1; Boys' State Alternate. 



128 



rcejt- 




MICHAEL PAUL DAVIN 

Class Council 3, 4; Student 
Council 2, 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; 
Football Manager 1; Hockey 
1, 2; Track 2, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; 
Tennis Manager 1. 



NEIL STANLEY DAVIN 

German-Russian Culture Club 
2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Drama 
Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Play 
3, 4; Ski Club 1. 




the class of 1968 



DEBORAH JEAN DAVIS 

Junior Classical League 2, 3, 
4; Yearbook 4; Sachem 4; 
Band 1. 





PRESTON DAVISON 




PAULA ROSE DeLAIARRO 

Student Council 1, 2; Secre- 
tary 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Key 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Honor 
Society 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3; 
Senior Honor Society 4; Fu- 
ture Teachers of America 1; 
French Club 1; Yearbook 4; 
Sachem 3, 4; Field Hockey 2, 
4; Softball 1, 2; Junior Prom 
Committee 3; Invitation Chair- 
man. 



GAIL DESCHAMPS 





ROBERT B. DESCHAMPS 

Vocational Building Program 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



Anne Thornton gladly pours coffee for newly inducted Senior Honor Soci- 
ety members Susan Fenton, Marilyn Baima, Paula DeLaiarro, Jeanne 
Wright, and Dianne Doiron. 




s 



m 





WILLIAM R. DIAS, III 

Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 
2; Track 3, 4; Baseball 1. 




Scott Robison and Peter DaVia were the Wren- 
tham Boys' State alternates. 



try to 



JEANNE ANN DiBATTISTA 

Future Nurses of America 1; 
Drama Club 2; Choir 2; Fash- 
ion Show 3; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 





REBECCA ANN DIETTE 



DIANE D. DOIRON 

Junior Honor Society 2, 3; Se- 
nior Honor Society 4; Future 
Teachers of America 1, 2, 3; 
Junior Classical League 3, 4; 
French Club 3, 4; Yearbook 4; 
Smoke Signals 3, 4. 





DIANE M. DOYLE 

Junior Honor Society 1, 2, 3; 
Senior Honor Society 4; Fu- 
ture Teachers of America 1, 2; 
French Club 1, 2, 4; Drama 
Club 1 ; Smoke Signals 4; Bas- 
ketball 2. 




PAUL K. DUHY 



LYNN ALEXANDRIA 
DYNAN 

Class Officers 1, 2; Class 
Council 4; Political Science 
Club 3; Junior Classical 
League 2; French Club 4; 
Choir 1 ; Cheerleading 4. 




130 




WILLIAM EDWARD 
EASTERBROOKS, JR. 

Junior Classical League 2, 3, 
4; Yearbook 4. 



WILLIAM H. ELLIS 




mi 



wQM 
m 



I 



emulate 



SUSAN MARIE FENTON 

Student Council 1, 2; Key 
Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Honor So- 
ciety 1, 2, 3; Senior Honor So- 
ciety 4; French Club 1,3; Dra- 
ma Club 1; Senior Play Com- 
mittee 4; Smoke Signals Co- 
art Editor 4; Yearbook 3; Sa- 
chem 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 
4; Field Hockey 2, 3, 4; Gym- 
nastics 1, 2; Softball 2; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 



DONNA C. FISHER 

Fashion Show 1, 2, 3, 4; Ju- 
nior Prom Committee 3. 





ROBERT GEORGE FINK 

Spanish Club 3; Football 1, 2, 
3, 4; Basketball 1; Hockey 4; 
Track 2, 3. 



MARY ELLEN FLANAGAN 

Library Council 1; Junior 
Prom Committee 3, Senior 
Play Committee 4. 




STEPHEN PHILIP 
GEISHECKER 

Class Officer 4; Class Council 
1, 2, 3; Political Science Club 
1, 2; Junior Classical League 
1, 2; German-Russian Culture 
Club 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Ju- 
nior Prom Committee Chair- 
man 3; Ski Club 2, Bio-Chem 
Club 4. 



MAUREEN ELIZABETH 
GOLDEN 

Class Council 4; Student 
Council 1; Future Teachers of 
America 4; Junior Classical 
League 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; Drama Club 1; Senior 
Play Committee 4; Yearbook 
4; Sachem 3, 4; Library Coun- 
cil 2; Choir 2; Christmas Ball 
Queen 3; Track 3; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 




131 



I 



KATHLEEN ANN GOULD 

Color Guard 4; Choir 1; Fash- 
ion Show 3, 4. 





RAYMOND W. GOULET, 
JR. 



scholastically. 




GREGORY PAUL GRANT 



STEPHEN C. GREENE 

Senior Honor Society Vice- 
President 4; Sachem 3, 4; Co- 
editor 4; Boys' State 3; Foot- 
ball 1; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Cross 
Country 4, Letter of Com- 
mendation N.M.S.Q.T. 





FRANCIS P. GROGAN 





JOAN ELLEN GRZENDA 

Future Teachers of America 1, 
2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Senior 
Class Play 4; Library Council 
1 ; Basketball 2, 3, 4. 




BARBARA PAULE GUAY 



LESLIE G. GUCWA 

Football 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1; 
Track 3; Baseball 1, 4; Bio- 
Chem Club 4. 




132 






HOWARD CARLTON 
HAASE 

Class Officer 1; Class Council 
2, 3, 4; Junior Classical 
League 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-President 
4; Senior Class Play Commit- 
tee 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 
1, 2, 3, 4. 





WAYNE ROBERT 
HAMILTON 

Football 1,2; Baseball 4. 



physically, 




ROBERT ORRIN HARRIS, 
JR. 

Vocational Building Program 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



SHERWOOD CHARLES 
HASKINS, JR. 

Class Officer 1; Class Council 
2; Student Council 4; Political 
Science Club 2; German- 
Russian Culture Club 3, 4; 
Yearbook 3, 4; Smoke Signals 
1; Football 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 
4; Cross Country 1, 2; Tennis 
1, 2, 3, 4; Bio-Chem Club 4. 




DALE E. HATT 

Vocational Building Program 

1, 2, 3, 4. 








KATHLEEN ANN HEINZ 

Drama Club 1; Fashion Club 
1. 




PAULINE CAROL 
HAZLETT 

Future Teachers of America 1, 
2, 3; Senior Play Committee 4; 
Choir 1, 2, 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 



Choir singer Douglas Vassall is enraptured with a 
song. 



133 









II 






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a * 


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kb"** 




M 


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V" 


1 

. ■ - . :■ - ■ 


1 £> 




& •■-■■'lE 


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^^H 


Hi 
- , ■ 










FAITH ANNE HODSON 

Political Science Club 3; Year- 
book 4; Fashion Show 1, 2; 
Gymnastics 1, 2, 3. 




Kathleen Plante, library council member, studies at the check-out 
desk. 



socially. 



JAMES EDWARD 
HOLLOWAY 

Student Council 2; Track 2. 





HELEN DELIA HOLSKE 




1 HOPE ELEANOR HOLSKE 



LINDA P. HOLT 

Future Nurses of America 3, 
4; Treasurer 4; Drama Club 1, 
2; Senior Play Committee 4; 
American Field Service 1, 2. 




NANCY J. HORTON 
Fashion Show 2, 3, 4. 





NANCY ANN HOWELL 

Political Science Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; Secretary 2, Vice-President 
3; Field Hockey 1; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 



134 







SHARON ANNE HUSSEY 

Political Science Club 3, 4 
Future Nurses of America 3 
Junior Classical League 2, 3 
Senior Class Play 4; Smoke 
Signals 4; Choir 1, 3; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 



LORRIE HUTCHINSON 

.Junior Honor Society 2, 3; 
Field Hockey 2. 




■ 



and spiritually 



MARSHA ELAINE 
JACKSON 

Class Vice-President 1, 3; 
Class President 2; Student 
Council 1, 2, 3; Junior Honor 
Society 3; Senior Honor Soci- 
ety 4; Drama Club 2, 3, Scribe 
2, Vice President 3; Yearbook 
3; Cheering 1, 2, 3; Junior 
Prom Committee 3; Speech 
Tournament 2. 





DOUGLAS SHERMAN 
JOST 




MARILYN KATHRYN 
KAINE 

Political Science Club 3; Span- 
ish Club 3, 4, Vice President 3, 
4; Drama Club 3, 4; Senior 
Class Play, 4; Color Guard 3, 
4; Field Hockey 1; Gymnastics 
2. 



DARRELL STEPHEN 
KEIGHLEY 



Drama Club 4; 
Play 4. 



Senior Class 




ROBERT E. KELLY 





DAVID KLAGGE 



135 



an 

MN9 



irH 




RAYMOND EVERETT 
KNOWLES 

Junior Honor Society 1, 2, 3; 
Senior Honor Society 4; Ju- 
nior Classical League 2, 3, 4; 
Chieftain, Art Staff 3, 4; 
Smoke Signals 2, 3, 4, Co-edi- 
tor-in-chief 4; Sachem 3, 4; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; 
National Merit Letter of 
Commendation. 



BERNARD ARTHUR 
KOLSETH 




in a world 



CANDACE JEAN 
LANGILLE 

Political Science Club 2; Fu- 
ture Teachers of America 1,2; 
Future Nurses of America 2; 
Art Club 2; Senior Class Play 
4; Choir 1; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee 3. 





CATHERINE LOUISE 
LANGLEY 

Key Club 3, 4; Junior Honor 
Society 1, 2, 3; Senior Honor 
Society 4; Future Teachers of 
America 1; French Club 1, 2; 
Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior 
Class Play 4; Sachem 3, 4, Co- 
editor 4; Choir 3, 4. 



WILLIAM M. LARSEN 

Track 1 ; Basketball 4; Baseball 
4; Cross Country 1 ; Glee Club 
3. 





KATHELEEN EILEEN 
LAUGHMAN 

Senior Class Play 4; Color 
Guard 2, 3, 4; Fashion Show 1, 

2, 3. 




WALTER S. LEWICKI 
Track" 1, 2. 



DANA C. LOCKWOOD 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; 
Ski Club 1. 




136 




SUSAN ELIZABETH 
LOGAN 

Class Treasurer 1, 2, 4; Junior 
Honor Society 3; Senior Hon- 
or Society 4; Future Teachers 
of America 3; French Club 1, 
2; Senior Class Play 4; Smoke 
Signals 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Fahion Show 2, 3; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 



JOAN SUSAN LOMASNEY 

Class Council 2, 3; Key Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Honor Soci- 
ety 1, 2, 3; Senior Honor Soci- 
ety 4, Treasurer; Chieftain- 
Activities Editor 3, Sports Edi- 
tor 4; Choir 1, 2; Basketball 2, 
3, 4; Field Hockey 2; Junior 
Prom Committee 3; Christmas 
Ball Committee 3. 




8S 

. ■ 



qn 




which allows for 



/: l' ! 'gS: ! f(%-f 



TIMOTHY DANIEL LONG 



DARLEEN G. LUMNAH 



Fashion Show 4. 





LYNDA LORING 

Junior Prom Committee 3; 
Christmas Ball Committee 3; 
Senior Class Play 4. 




STEPHEN D. LYNCH 

Class Vice President 3; Chief- 
tain-Editorial Staff 4; Foot- 
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; 
Baseball 1; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee 3. 



If concentration is the measure of sewing skill, Beverly Payne 
rates at the top. 




JOHN MACAIONE 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 
1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Baseball 1. 



137 








LEAH MARIE 
MacDONNELL 

Political Science Club 2, 3, 4, 
President 3, 4; Future Teach- 
ers of America 1, 2; German- 
Russian Culture Club 2; 
French Club 1, 2, 4; Chieftain 
—Business Staff 3, Editorial 
Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2 
Junior Prom Committee 3 
Hockomock League Forum 3 
Radio Club 4. 




Howard Bailey, co-captain of the 1967 Fightin' Warriors, intently watch- 
es a game film. 



pragmatic idealism. 



«fi 





FRANCES EDYTHE 
MACKIE 

Art Club 1, 2; Choir 1; Basket- 
ball 1; Tennis 1; Softball 1. 



KATHLEEN MacNEIL 




GERALD A. MARCHAND 






ROBERT JAMES MAURITZ 

Class Council 1, 2; Junior 
Honor Society 1, 2, 3; French 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3; 
Bio-chemistry Club 4. 




MARY C. MAVRIDES 

Political Science Club 2; 
French Club 2, 3, 4; Drama 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Class 
Play 4; Chieftain— Editorial 
Staff 4; Smoke Sigals 3, 4; 
Choir 1; Girls' State Delegate 
3; Cheering 3, 4, Captain 4; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Ski 
Club 2. 



DAVID V. MEUNIER 

Library Council 1, 2, 3. 




138 



MARIE LOUISE MICONI 

Spanish Club 3, 4, President 4; 
Senior Class Play 4; Choir 1, 
2; Junior Prom Committee 3. 





CAREN LEIGH MOORE 

Class Treasurer 3; Class Coun- 
cil 4; Political Science Club 4; 
Drama Club 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres- 
ident 3; Senior Class Play 4; 
Smoke Signals 3, 4, Art Edi- 
tor; 1966 Thanksgiving Day 
Game Attendant; 1967 

Thanksgiving Day Game At- 
tendant; 1967 Junior Prom 
Queen's Court; 1967 Home- 
coming Day Game Attendant; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Ski 
Club 1; Art Club 3, 4, Vice 
President 3. 



constructive change, 




DONNA D. MORIN 

Future Teachers of America 4; 
Art Club 2, 4; Choir 1; Fash- 
ion Show 3, 4. 



JEFFREY L. MORRILL 

Class Council 3, 4; Political 
Science Club 3, 4; French 
Club 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; 
Bonfire Committee Chairman 
4. 





PATRICIA ANN MORSE 
Fashion Show 1, 4. 





GERRY LEE NADEAU 

Choir 3; Gymnastics 2; Track 
3. 




DIANA LOUISE NEAL 

Junior Honor Society 3; Se- 
nior Honor Society 4; French 
Club 3, 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3; 
Art Club 2, 3, 4; Smoke Sig- 
nals 4; Sachem 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 
3, 4; Gymnastics 2; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 



MARK NELSON 

Drama Club 4; Art Club 1; 
Gymnastics 3, 4. 




139 



&W. 



m 



w 





DAVID ALLEN NICHOLS 

Football 1; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Baseball. 



PATRICIA M. O'BRIEN 

Class Council 1, 2, 3; Junior 
Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Senior 
Honor Society 4; Future 
Teachers of America 1,2; Ju- 
nior Classical League 2, 3, 4; 
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- 
dent 4; Senior Class Play 4; 
Chieftain-Editorial Staff 4; 
Color Guard 2; Choir 1 ; Cheer- 
ing 2; Junior Prom Commit- 
tee 3; 1967 Junior Prom 
Queen; 1967 Homecoming 
Day Game Queen. 




and individual 



KATHRYN ELLEN 
OLMSTED 

Junior Honor Society; Senior 
Honor Society 3, 4; Senior 
Class Play 4; School Maga- 
zine; Orchestra 1, 3; Cheering 
3, 4; Tennis 3; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 





JAMES L. PARMENTER 

Glee Club 3; Vocational 
Building Program 1, 2, 3, 4. 




MARGARET ANN 
PARMENTER 

Future Nurses of America 1; 
Color Guard 3, 4; Fashion 
Show 1, 2. 



CHARLES S. PATTON 
Football 3; Track 3, 4. 




BEVERLY JANE PAYNE 

Color Guard 3; Fashion Show 
1, 2, 4. 





GREGORY PAZURCHEK 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-cap- 
tain 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Track 2, 3; Baseball 1. 



140 



■1 

IBM 



Bra 






BARRY W. PEASLEY 



ARTHUR W. PICARD, JR. 




freedom 



RICHARD N. PIERCE 

Band 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Cross 
Country 4; Gymnastics 3, 4; 
Bio-Chemistry Club 4; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 





KATHLEEN CANDICE 

PLANTE 

Art Club 1,-2; Library Council 
3, 4; Color Guard 3, 4; Choir 
1, 2, 4; Fashion Show 2; Track 
3. 




JOSEPH L. PORTER, JR. 



MARILYN JEAN PORTER 





Paula DeLaiarro prepares to drive one down the field. 



MADELEINE THERESE 
POTHIER 

Color Guard 3; Fashion Show 
1, 2, 4. 




Ih 



141 






II 



KI 



■ 




Four letter man, David Power was chosen by Norfolk Le- 
gion Post as Boys' State delegate. 



JOHN W. POWERS 

Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Coun- 
try 1. 



RICHARD ARTHUR 
PRESTON 

Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 

2, 3, 4. 




DAVID G. POWER 

Class Council 3, 4; Junior 
Honor Society 2, 3; Senior 
Honor Society 4; Boys' State 
Delegate 3; Football 1, 2, 4; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 
4; Cross Country 3, 4; Bio- 
Chemistry Club 3, 4; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 





along with 



MICHAEL P. POWERS 

Spanish Club 1; Band 1, 2; 
Basketball 1. 



MYNA JEAN PROAL 

Student Council 1, 2; Junior 
Honor Society 1, 2, 3; Color 
Guard 2; Basketball 1. Field 
Hockey 1; Softball 1. 




DAVID LEWIS PROBERT 

Drama Club 1, 2, 4; Senior 
Class Play 4; Football 1. 



CAROL ANN RAGUCCI 

Softball 1, 3; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 




142 








SCOTT B. ROBISON 

Art Club President 4; Sachem 
3, 4, Art editor 4; Boys' State 
Alternate; Football 1,2; Track 
2, 3, 4. 



LINDA LOUISE 
ROBITAILLE 




devotion to duty. 



VALERIE ROBIN ROBSON 

Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; 
Future Teachers of America 1, 
2, 4; Future Nurses of Ameri- 
ca 3; German-Russian Culture 
Club 3, 4; Drama Club 3; Se- 
nior Class Play 4; Smoke Sig- 
nals 3, 4; Color Guard 4; 
Choir 1; Fashion Show 1. 

DON 

Junior Honor Society 2, 3; Se- 
nior Honor Society 4; Future 
Teachers of America 2; Senior 
Class Play 4; Basketball 2. 




DONNA M. RODERIGUES 





DAVID ERNEST RODERICK 

Archery Club 4. 



CHRISTIE-LEE ANNE 
ROGERS 

Future Nurses of America 4; 
Senior Class Play 4; Library 
Council 3, 4; Choir 1, 3, 4. 




WILLIAM ALAN ROONEY 

Smoke Signals 1, 2, 3, 4, Edi- 
tor 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 
4; Baseball 2; Tennis I. 



143 



BARBARA JEAN ROSS 

Junior Honor Society 2, 3; Se- 
nior Honor Society 4; Future 
Teachers of America 2; Junior 
Classical League 2, 3, 4; 
French Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 
3, Vice President 4; Drama 
Club 4; Senior Class Play 4; 
Chieftain-Business Staff 3, 4, 
Business Manager 4; Choir 1, 
2, 4; Senior Class Publicity 
Chairman. 




H 

WW 






! 



ii 



BRUCE R. ROWELL 





DENISE B. ROY 

Art Club 1; Chieftain- 
Business Staff 4; Softball 2. 



vocational endeavor. 




PAUL ROBERT 
SANCHIONI 

Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. 



RICHARD ALLAN 
SAWYER 

Glee Club 3, 4; Vocational 
Building Program 1, 2, 3, 4. 




ANTONE R. SEBASTIAO 

Class Council 1, 4; Football 4; 
Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 






MARTHA LYNNE 
SHANGRAW 

Fashion Show 1, 2, 3, 4. 







SUSAN LEE SHEPARD 

Color Guard 3; Fashon Show 
1, 2, 3, 4; Gymnastics 1. 



MICHAEL RICHARD 
SKINNER 

A.V.A. 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1, 2, 
4; Junior Prom Committee 3. 




144 



CYNTHIA J. SPEER 

Future Nurses of America 1, 2, 
3, 4; Color Guard 3, 4; Fash- 
ion Show 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 





KENNETH E. STASIS 

Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2; 
Cross Country 1,2. 



and patriotic fervor 




MAUREEN ANN STEARNS 

Fashion Show 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 



GREGORY A. STEEVES 

Archery 3. 




JANICE LOUISE 
SUNDQUIST 

Choir 1; Fashion Show 1, 4; 
Basketball 1; Softball 1. 





TIMOTHY A. SWAIN 




GEORGE ARTHUR 
TESSIER 



STEPHEN ROGER 
THIBODEAU 




145 




During a lull in the festivities, 
Stephen Greene, Plainville Boys' 
State delegate; and Deborah Bond 
play tic-tac-toe. 



PAUL J. TOPHAM 

Choir 1, 2; Gymnastics 3; 
Archery 4, 





within the framework 



DOUGLAS L. VASSALL 

Choir 3; Vocational Building 
Program 1, 2, 3, 4. 





PATRICIA MARY VINE 

Class Council 1. 2, 3: Key 
Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Honor Society. 
Junior 1. 2. 3; Senior 4; Secre- 
tary 3, 4: Future Teachers 
Club 1: Latin Club 2. 3. 4; 
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior 
Play Committee 4; Chieftain 
Editorial Staff 3; Senior Editor 
4: Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Choir 1: 
Basketball Cheerleading 1, 2: 
Field Hockey 1. 2. 3. 




/ 



GAIL A. WALDRON 

Class Council 4; Political 
Science Club 2, 3, 4; Future 
Teachers Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin 
Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2 
Senior Play Committee 4 
Chieftain Editorial Staff 2, 3 
Events Editor 4; Sachem 3, 4 
Choir 1, 2; Fashion 1; Junior 
Prom Committee 3. 



MARIE LOUISE 
WATREMEZ 

Art Club 1,2,3; Field Hockey 

1, 2, 3. 







STEPHEN L. WELIK 



Track 1. 2; Cross Country 1, 2. 





ALAN WHITE 

Class Council 3; Boys' State 
Alternate; Basketball 1, 2, 3; 
Co-captain 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 
4; Cross Country 4; Bio-Chem 
Club 3. 



146 






■nHf 




DONNA MARIE WHITE 



STEVEN WIDAK 






of an ordered society 



NORMA EILEEN 
WICKLUND 

Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec- 
retary 3, Vice President 4; 
Chieftain— Business Staff 3; 
Library Council 1 ; Gymnastics 
1 ; Softball— Manager 3. 





OTTO W. WOLF, JR. 




DOUGLAS L. WOOD 

Football 4; Track 2, 3, 4; 
Gymnastics 4; Bio-Chemistry 
Club 3. 



KATHLEEN WOOD 

Drama Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 
3; Field Hockey 2, 3; Gymnas- 
tics 1, 2; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee 3; 1967 Thanksgiving 
Day Game attendant. 




MILES S. WOODWARD 

Student Council 1, 2; Junior 
Classical League 1; Art Club 

2. 







LINDA M. WOOLFORD 

Future Teachers of America I ; 
French Club 3, 4; Chieftain- 
Business Staff 3; Color Guard 
2, 3; Choir 1. 



147 



3dH 



1 1 




JEANNE LOUISE WRIGHT 

Honor Society, Junior 1, 2, 3; 
Senior 4; Latin Club 4; Senior 
Play Committee 4; Chieftain 
4; Sachem 3; Choir 1, 2, 4. 



CAROL JEAN ZILCH 

Future Teachers Club 1; Cheer- 
ing 1, 2, 3, Ski Club 1; Gym- 
nastics 1, 2, 3. 




Photos not available 



ROBERT W. ARMITAGE 



ROBERT LAPIERRE 



LEE ARTHUR STANDING 
ROBERT J. WAITKEVICH 



HAROLD E. WILSON 




Seniors now . . . 



Maureen Golden and English instructor Mr. Steven Besaw stop for a 
chat in the corridor. 



Wrentham Boys' State delegate Shenvood Haskins receives a varsity 
tennis certificate from coach Mr. John Dwyer. 



148 







■w 



and then 



Would Caesar have envied the 
"gams" of "betogaed" William 
Easterbrooks? 





Did these serious Maester-singers grow up to become sophisticated 
balladeers? 




And he grew, and grew, and grew until 
he became captain of the team and class 
president. 




Would you believe that this petite bespectacled miss is our glamour girl Marie Miconi? 




149 



EPILOGUE 



1968 Chieftain staff members hope that their photo-journal- 



ism is a cogent depiction of the effort made at King Philip Re- 



gional High School to provide "twigs" with the opportunity to 



satisfy their eagerness for knowledge and find solutions to their 



questions concerning the world "establishment." Ideally, these 



solutions will lead to constructive criticism and change of indi- 



vidual and group philosophies. 



Positive thought and action should allow the "twig" to en- 



joy a rewarding life as an individual entity within the realm of 



orderly society. For " 'tis education forms the common mind; 



just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined." 



150 




3TO 




WM 



151 



Compliments of: 

NEW ENGLAND 
DEACONESS HOSPITAL 
SCHOOL OF NURSING 

Boston, Mass. 

A three-year diploma program 
offering twenty-eight college 
credits through its affiliation 

with Northeastern University. 


Compliments of: 

FRANKLIN MILL STORE 


SILLMAN'S SHOE STORE 

Park Street 

Attleboro, Mass. 

Where you find only the best in shoes. 


WOOD WORTH AUTO 
UPHOLSTERING 

Tel. 528-1221 


For quality products— reasonable 

prices, complete home improvements 

and free estimates call: 

Ev4-2665 

REGIONAL HOMES 
IMPROVEMENTS SERVICE 

Congratulations to the Class of '68 


Exclusive Agents for: 

Russell Stover, Whitman 

and Candy Cupboard Chocolates 

in Plainville, Mass. 

PLAINVILLE DRUG 

Phones 695-5091 and 699-7092 

122 South Street, Plainville, Mass. 

A. G. Nadeem, B.S., Ph. 

E. Cardozo, B.S., R. Ph. 



152 




JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE 


Congratulations to the Class of '68 

"The DEL" 

Del Rancho Drive-in 

Route 1 

Plainville, Mass. 


LE CERCLE FRAN£AIS 


IPSCO 

Die Sets and Supplies | 
Kelley Blvd. Tel. 699-7546 

North Attleboro 


INTERBORO LAUNDRY 

42 Commonwealth Ave. 

Attleboro Falls 

Telephone 695-9324 


« 

Congratulations to the 
Class of 1968 

BOULEVARD FREEZE 


WARWICK SHOPPERS' WORLD 

More for your money, or your money back . . . 
It's guaranteed! 


WAMSUTTA DRUG 

North Plaza, Rt. 1 

North Attleboro, 

Mass. 



■ 
?*,•,' 



153 



8T 



1938-1968 

30 Years of Honest Community 

Service 

AL PAULUS 

Plainville, Center 


JO-AL'S COIFFURES 

We specialize in Haircutting, 

Styling, Permanent Waving, Frosting, 

and Tipping. 

Thurs., Fri. 9 to 9. 

Tues., Wed., Sat. 9 to 5. 

By Appointment only. 

Call Norfolk 528-9886. 

3 Carlson Drive Norfolk Mass. 


DON'S DINER 
DON'S INDUSTRIAL CATERERS 

Plainville 

Catering for Parties and all 

Occasions. 


NORFOLK SERVICE 
j CENTER 

Park St., Norfolk 

Lawnmowcrs Sharpened, and 

Engines Repaired. 

Telephone 528-1485 


Best Wishes from: 

M. A. VIGORITO 

8 North Washington Street 
North Attleboro, Mass. 


Compliments of: 

NORFOLK MOTORCYCLES 

"Your BSA Dealer" 
Norfolk, Mass. 

1 



l.H 



Best Wishes To The Class of 
1968 

ROBERT J. ROSS 



COLLEGE PIZZA 

9 Dean Ave., Franklin 




ROYAL TYPEWRITERS 
VICTOR ADDING MACHINES 

sales— service— rentals 

The Valentine Company, Inc. 

Attleboro Falls, Massachusetts 



Attleboro And Plainville 
Coal Co., Inc. 

West Bacon St. 

Plainville, Mass. 

My 5-9374 



155 



■ 



RODMAN 
FORD 
SALES 

Rt. 1, Foxboro 



Best Wishes 
from: 

THE EVENING 
CHRONICAL 

North Attleboro 
and 

THE SENTINEL 

Franklin 
Printers and Publishers 



156 




NORFOLK SAND & 
GRAVEL INC. 

Route 115 
Norfolk, Mass. 
Tel. 528-2150 



Compliments to the Class of '68 
From: 

NORFOLK LAUNDERETTE 

Main Street 
Norfolk, Mass. 






BUCKLEY & MANN, INC. 

Manufacturers of Reclaimed Products in Norfolk Since 1905. 



157 






HUBBARD D. SWEET 
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 

Franklin, Mass. 


Compliments 
of 

BEAUCHAINES INC. 

Lumber & Building Materials 

149 Chestnut St. 

N. Attleboro, Mass. 


MORSE PAINT & SUPPLY 
COMPANY 

South Street 
Wrentham, Mass. 


Compliments of 

HOLIDAY DINER 

Rt. 1, Wrentham, Mass. 


Compliments of 

GALLERY ON THE HILL 

Franklin, Mass. 


WESTERN AUTO 

28 N. Washington St. 

N. Attleboro, Mass. 

Best Wishes! 


J. MAJEAU, INC. 

Coiffeurs of Distinction 


BALDWIN'S OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 

17 N. Washington St. 
N. Attleboro, Mass. 02762 



158 



WRENTHAM 

STEEL 
PRODUCTS 
COMPANY 

Kendrick St. 
Wrentham, Mass. 



NORFOLK 



m 



FOOD MAF 




NORFOLK FOOD MARX 

INC. 

Norfolk, Mass. 



PLAINVILLE 
STOCK COMPANY 



£dH 



159 



-<W 



■ 



-9QE 






STAR POOLS INC. 

34 Washington Street 

Plainville, Massachusetts 

Tel. 699-2592 


Compliments of 

FRANKLIN HOMES, INC. 

Franklin, Mass. 


WONDERLAND MOTEL 

All Modern Units 

Fine Restaurants Nearby 

Free Television in Every Unit 

Elliot and Viola Higgins 

Tel. 695-9881 Route 1 

Plainville, Mass. 


OX YOKE KENNELS 
CARMEN KENNELS 

Oldest registered Saint Bernard 

kennel in the United States 

(reg. 1903) 

6 Messenger Street 

Plainville, Massachusetts 

Tel. 695-6395 


HARRY DUNNEBIER INSURANCE 

! 119 South Street 
; Plainville, Massachusetts 


Best Wishes to the 
Class of 1968 

NORFOLK GRANGE No. 135 


MICROWAVE SPECIALTIES, INC. 

Precision Components for the 

Electronics Industry 

P.O. Box 1686 

Plainville, Mass. 


Good Luck to the 

Class of 1968 

From the 

1967 

FIGHTIN' WARRIOR FOOTBALL 

TEAM 



160 




CENTER LUMBER 


Compliments of 


COMPANY 


CONNECTICUT VALLEY 


Carlson Circle 


BIOLOGICAL 


Norfolk, Mass. 

Bird— Ruberoid— Celotex 

Pittsburgh Paint— Glass 


SUPPLY CO., INC. 

Southampton, Massachusetts 01073 


Hardware 




Telephone: 528-0210 or 528-0211 




Our Best Wishes to the Class of 


Good Luck to the Class of '68 


1968 


CROSBY VALVE & 


WRENTHAM INSURANCE 


GAGE CO 


AGENCY, INC. 


and 


Insurance of all kinds 
LILLA M. POND 

384-2572 


THE ASHTON VALVE CO. 

Wrentham, Mass. 


Morse Building 




Opposite Town Offices 





4H 

Huh 



mS 



161 



SPEAR HARDWARE INC. 

948 Main Street 
Walpole, Mass. 



Compliments of: 

L. J. Cataldo Co. 

Franklin, Mass. 

Men's Clothing 

Furnishing 

Shoes 




REID'S APPLIANCES 



THE KING PHILIP TEACHERS' 

ASSOCIATION 

Congratulations to the Class of 1968 



162 



W-y 



THE MINER FURNITURE 

CO. 

16 Richards Ave. 
N. Attleboro, Mass. 


FONTAINE'S DICKEN'S 


FICCO'S SHOE STORE 

Full line of women's, children's 

and men's shoes and repairs. 
Dom & Henry Ficco, proprietors 


Compliments of: 

AGWAY INC. 

Cottage St. 
Franklin, Mass. 


Compliments of: 

THE CAROUSEL 

Missy, Junior, Junior Petites. 

Apparel Shop 

34 Main St. Franklin 

528-0026 


MICONI MUSIC STORE 

Organs and Pianos 
Accordian— Guitar— Drum and Organ 

Lessons 

Musical Instruments— Orchestra Service 

Accessories 

719 E. Wash. St. 
N. Attleboro, Mass. 
Joe Miconi, Jr. 



163 



HP 



Congratulations to the 
"Class of '68" 

WHITING AND 
DAVIS CO. 



Your Electric Servant 

MASSACHUSETTS 
ELECTRIC 
COMPANY 

11 East Central Street 
Franklin, Mass. 



164 




Congratulations to the Class of 1968 




The Student Council 
of 1967-68 



■H 



3M 



■ 



165 



MORROCCO BROS. 




Auto & Truck Parts 




! Free Voice Line Service 




Rte. 1 




Boston-Prov. 




Wrentham 




Phone 384-2171 






W. T. Holmes 




TRANSPORTATION 
CO., INC. 






Norfolk 


LEDOR JEWELRY CO. 




Rte. 1 Plainville 




Watches, Rings, other Jewelry & Goods 





166 



m 



Congratulations Class of 1968 

BOLDUC REALTY TRUST 

Plainville, Mass. 

Model Home— H. E. Sweet 

Drive-off Pike Ave., Attleboro 



L and B 
CHEVROLET-OLDSMOBILE, INC. 

New Chevrolets and Oldsmobiles, OK Used Cars 

Complete Service Dept. 

Wrentham, Massachusetts 



PLIBRICO REFRACTORIES 

and 
ATLAS BOILER WORKS, INC. 

Providence, R. I. 
461-0311 



Compliments of: 

FRANKLIN SHEET METAL WORKS, INC. 

231 Cottage St., Franklin, Mass. 



167 



■ 



I 



■ 



STARDUST MOTOR 

INN 

U.S. ROUTE 1 

Wrentham, Mass. 
Merrill S. Baxter, Manager 




168 



BURCKHARDT and CO. 
INTERIORS 

118 Emmons Street 
Franklin, Mass. 02038 
Tel. 528-4866 
Interior Design— Draperies- 
Upholstering Fabrics— Carpets- 
Wallpapers 


VET-MED SUPPLY CO. 

29 Dean Ave. 

Franklin, Mass. 

Animal Health Products 

Tack Shop 


FRITZ BENZ SKI SHOP 

East Central Street 
Franklin, Mass. 


From a Friend 


DE BAGGIS AND D'ERRICO 
BAKERY, INC. 

Quality Pastries 
Franklin, Mass. 

528-0460 


SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. 

41 Main Street 
Franklin 


Law Offices of 

BACHNER, ROCHE, and CATALDO 


FICCO'S BOWLADROME, INC. 

300 East Central Street 

Franklin, Mass. 

528-1142 



■ 



169 






Congratulations to: 
The Class of 1968 

PLAINVILLE MACHINE 

WORKS 



High Street 



Plainville 



Dor- Win Company, Inc. 

R.F.D. No. 2 Box 379 

Kelly Blvd. 
No. Attleboro, Mass. 



THE WAMPUM PRESS 

Wedding Invitations: 

Raised, Printed or Engraved 

15 Kendrick St. Wrentham, Mass. 

Tel. 384-2269 



CUSTOM SPORT SHOP 

193 Washington St. 
Plainville, Mass. 02762 
"Everything in Sporting Goods" 
Congratulations to: 
The Class of 1968 
Joseph P. Giraldo 



170 




■ ■ 

m 

iKff. 
f£Q9s 



We wish 

to the Class of '68 

success 

along the road 

we must soon follow 

The Class of '69 






171 




MASSACHUSETTS 



B & L CLEANSERS INC. 



JOHN W. COFFEY 
MUSIC CO., INC. 

250 Huntington Ave., Boston 

KE 6-0908 

(across the street from Symphony Hall) 

Sales Representative for the 

following companies: 

BACH-HOLTON-REYNOLDS- 

FRENCH-BESSON 

LEBLANC-ROTH-LUDWIG- 

GULBRANSEN-SELMER 

Dealer in all types of musical 

instruments and parts Pirastro 

Brand Strings 

Rentals & Repairs 



172 



99 






Best Wishes from: 

C. E. HOLT CO. 

The Fashion Store 
Walpole 




Good Luck and Good Health to the Class of 1968 

GARELICK BROTHERS 



173 



II 



ML 



CONGRATULATIONS 



FROM 

THE CLASS OF 1970 



1 



174 



Congratulations 

to 
Our Graduates 

the REGIONAL 
PHARMACY 




## 





B & C Shoe 



20 Main St. 



Franklin 



De Vita's Market 

Franklin 
Your Italian Coldcut Center 



Benny's Oil Service, Inc. 

16 Depot St. 

Franklin, Mass. 

Phone 528-0225 

Oil Burner Service & Sales 



DANTE MOTORS INC. 

Chrysler— Plymouth— Valiant 

Specializing in Fine Clean 

Used Cars 

Dante Bracci 138 E. Central St. 

Franklin Mass. 
02038 
Telephone 528-0180 



175 



I 



Our professional 




patrons 


Best Wishes 


DR. PHILIP WHITE 


to 


JOHN DANELLO-METROPOLITAN 


the Class 


LIFE INS. CO. 

DR. WILLIAM F. BRADY 

SIMMLER and MURPHY, 


of 1968 

RAYMOND & FARRAR 


ATTORNEYS AT LAW 
DR. HARVEY H. SNETSKY 


(Loel) (Dick) 

P. s. 

"Oil Heats Best" 


ERNEST J. PASTORELLO, M. D. 
DR. JOHN LOCKWOOD 


ATTORNEY ANTHONY M. VIGNONE 




E. F. BROOKS, M. D. 




DR. RICHARD GRADY 




Busines 


s patrons 


Henri's Barber Shop 


Howard W. Topham— 


Proteus Electronics Co. 


Woonsocket Call 


Blaisdell's Package Store 


Varjian's Market 


Melody Bar 


Vallee Jewelers 


Crossing Cycle Shop Service 


D. G. Ranieri Plumbing 


A. Simon & Sons Inc. 


Rudy's Chick & Chip 


William J. Rice Printing 


Main Street Diner 


Compliments of a Friend 


Franklin Florist 



176 



', -w.' 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 

CLASS OF '68 



1 *•<■ Z:J* 

BS3 



^M 




FROM THE CLASS OF 

'71 



177 



A&J 

Tool & Finding Co., Inc. 

Metal Specialties 

6 West Bacon St. 

Plainville, Mass. 

Tel. 695-6631 & 695-5211 


GEORGE CRONIN AND SONS 
Fuel Oil 


LET 
RAY 
DO 
IT 


BEAVER COAL & OIL CO. 

Rockwood Rd. 
Norfolk, Mass. 


Compliments of: 

IDEAL UNIFORM 
COMPANY 

658V2 Washington St. 

Boston, Mass. 02111 

426-1036 

All type uniforms and complete 

line of Color Guard equipment 


Norfolk County News Agency 

Rockwood Rd. Norfolk Center 

Boston Globe & Boston Record American. 

Delivery to your home, daily and Sunday. 

Best of Luck to the 

Class of '68 



178 







Congratulations Class of '68 
The Boosters of Tomorrow 

KING PHILIP BOOSTERS CLUB 

I "Looking forward to having you as one of us" 


Best Wishes To The Class of '68 
From 

Hilsinger Corporation 

West Bacon St., 

Plainville, Mass. 1 


AL'S WELDING SHOP 

NORTH ST. 

NORFOLK, MASS. 

02056 384-3398 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

FOUR SEASONS ICE ARENA 

Rt. 1 and 27 
WALPOLE 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

SERENITY HILL 


L & M SERVICE STATION 

Rockwood Rd. 

Norfolk, Mass. 

528-1515 



H 






179 






Patrons 



Quinnipiac College— Hampden, Conn. 

U.S. Army 

Lowell Technological Institute, Lowell, Mass. 

Douglas Olsen, Boston University 

Emmanuel, Boston 

Keene State 

Eileen Sullivan— Crosby Ashton 

Chris Perry— St. Elizabeth Sch. of Nursing 

Shirley Blaisdell— Gilbert and Addison Sch. of 

Prac. Nursing 
Janice Collins— Brigham Young U. 
Leslie Dalghren— Purdue 
Barbara Bailey— Swain Sch. of Art 
LaSalle Jr. College— Newton, Mass. 
Constance Burton— Plus School of I.B.M. 
"Just a Working Girl" 
Old Faithful 
22396 

Margaret G. Keady R.N. 
Mr. Mrs. William C. Wright 
Mr. Mrs. John Robbins 
anyone 

We Rate, We're Great-We're the Class of '68 
Best of Luck to the Class of '68 
Fran and Dave 

The L.P.L.P.-Lake Pearl Little People 
The original Yellow Volkswagen 
The Farmer's Daughter 
from Zeke 

from Homeroom 220 
Mugo and Frederic 
(2 + 3 = 5) 
Mark and Linda 
Diane & George 
Antoinette— La grand bouche 
72 

Miss Manteca 
Mr. Mrs. Fred B. Church 
Mr. and Mrs. Cormier 
Richard Pierce 
Carl Nelson 
Marie & Jeff 
Michelle 
CTR 

Jane Betts 

Best of Luck from Mr. O'Connor 
The Fin, Hen, Clam, Sow, (mouth), (Cohog), 

Bubbles, Oyster, Gangster 
The Warden and Matron of 112 
Alumna— Christina Spragg 
Chris 

If you go to San Francisco— look for me 
E. and J. 



Chief Wild Eagle & Crazy Cat 

Danielle 

Jimi Hendrix 

Meatball and Dizzy 

"seventy-six" 

Lerra's Terrors 

Miss N. Rymanski 

Bob Gibson— (St. Louis) 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell H. Moore 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Evans 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Cain 

Raymond Knowles 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Everts 

"TIS" 

Anonymous 

A friend 

Fred & Peggy 

Frank LoGrasso 

Marilyn LoGrasso 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Jacobsen 

Orr, Green, Bucyk, Westfall, and John McKenzie 

Frank and Molly McCabe 

"Jake" 

Mr. and Mrs. Merrill S. Baxter 

"P.J. and Double A" 

Busboys of the King Philip 

Miss Wolf 

from the Moose Lovers of America 

Coach Bob LaRaia 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wood 

Mouse Lovers 

Donna Tourtillotte 

Margaret M. Stahl 

Mr. and Mrs. John Dwyer 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Tolley 

Mr. and Mrs. Steven LoGrasso 

Sharon Flaherty 

Janna Bremer 

A friend 

Suzanne Person 

Mrs. Lydia P. Fisher 

Margaret Flaherty 

Lorna S. Russell 

Good Luck to the Class of '68 

Harry Boone 

Mr. Cowl 

Pudgey and Dumpey 

Davey Jones' Locker 

June and Bob 

Sue and Schultz 

Good Luck to the Class of '68 

Miss Massachusetts '67 






180 



Patrons 



Katherine A. Hadjiyannis 

From Mutt and Jeff 

With much luck in your future endeavors 

Mr. and Mrs. John Tierney 

Mrs. G. Bryant 

A Friend 

Rev. John A. Cantwell 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Choma 

The Rooney Family 

Nor-Way 4-H All Rounders 

Best Wishes Class '68— Lynn and Sharon Kady 

The Wrentham 4-H Cut-ups 

Puggy and Truck, Norm and Tom 

Jeff and Shirley 

Mike and Sheila 

A friend 

Mr. Charles Hooper 

A Friend 

Ruth A. and John G. 

"Pawdy" 

Anonymous 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Coughlan 

James A. Black 

Francis J. Gallipeau 

Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Burry 

Mr. and Mrs. Dana R. Johnsen 

Carla and Ron 

N.Y.C. and the "the Winner's Circle" 

Edward J. Lang 

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Costello 

The Zeller Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mahoney 

Good Luck from Loon and Root 

Best wishes to the Class of "68" 

Snoopy, Snake, Meatball and GM 

Best wishes to the Class of "68" 

Mr. Jamieson 

Best Wishes to the Class of "68" 

The Surfer 

Janet Mason 

Diz, Didly, Zonk, Kat, Zip, and Pud 

Thumper and Wrecker 



Best Wishes to the 
CLASS of 1968 

FRATES DAIRY 



December 17, 1966 

Tracy Lynne Budd 

Louise Loring 

Donna, Val, Debby, Mary and Charlyn 

Bobby and Denni 

Poopy and Bum Bum 

Grover 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Zagieboylo 

Fightin' Warrior RINKS 

Mrs. Eleanor Reed Alter 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey White 

Sherry and Dave 

The Fourth Dimension 

Mr. Antone Cabral 

Kristen and Cindy Manos 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Russell Draheim 

Mr. and Mrs. Dana L. Hill 

"The THRASHER" 

Gene and Marty 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lubow 

Tim McDonald 

Tucky 

Grenith Rose 

Dana— 67 

Compliments of Linda 

Dorothy A. Woodward 

Lila W. Doe 

R. Harding 

The BEST GUARDS-DANA and BOB 

"Be that as it may" period 2 

Gerry and Diana 

Superscorer 

Stevey DiGiantommaso, Leslie, Willie and 

Mark 
To the Playboy Bunny of the Month 
Suzie 
A Friend 
Greg and Val 
Bobby and Muffy 
Love forever, Phil and Al 
Alexander Taylor 
Chomp 



ntf 



I 



Rt. 1 



Plainville 




"WHERE QUALITY FOOD COSTS LESS" 
PLAINVILLE, FOXBORO, WALPOLE 

18 Stores in Southeastern Mass. 



181 



■ 



PERSONNEL INDEX 



Alter, Eleanor 16, 46 

Arrioling, Richard 10 

Andrews, Mary 78 

Bailey, Ruth 15 

Besaw, Stephen 17, 148 

Black, James 16 

Blackman, Bonnie 25, 76 

Bonney, Lysander 15 

Bowden, Rennie 15 

Bremer, Janna 18, 36, 121 

Brennan, William 18, 98 

Brooks, Eugene M.D. 

Brown, Edward 10 

Burry, Harry 21 

Cabral, Antone 29 

Candela, Julius 

Cappuccino, Gertrude 

Casper, Margaret 21 

Church, Alice 17, 44 

Clarke, William 10 

Connors, Marcia 25 

Cormier, Joseph 21 

Cosentino, Michael 24, 64, 65 

Costello, Lucy 19, 40, 45 

Coughlan, Frances 

Cowl, Anthony 21, 39 

Cruickshank, Laurette 15 

Cummings, Clayton 15 

Cusack, Donald 12 

Davis, Madeline 12 

Dennon, Edward 49, 89 

Desrosiers, Gerard 

DiScuillo, Elizabeth 15 

Donkowski, Nancy 23 

Draheim, Dorothy 15 

Dwyer, John 18, 70, 105, 148 

Eaton, David 10 

Edwards, Mildred 23 

Faulkner, Mary 

Feely, Paul 66 

Fisher, Helen 

Fisher, Lydia 20, 95, 121 

Flaherty, Margaret 20, 33 

Fowler, Patricia 

Frankl, Spencer D.M.D. 14 

Franklin, Barbara 

Gallipeau, Francis 18, 30, 47 

Gerlach, Carl 

Gleichauf, Arthur 

Gould, Edward 15 

Guillette, Robert 10 

Hadjiyannis, Katherine 19, 39, 95, 112 

Harding, Raymond 28, 29 

Hart, Arthur 29 

Hartley, Thomas 24, 59 

Hayden, George 

Hill, Priscilla 

Hill, Raymond 22, 48, 52, 88, 95 

Holske, Herbert 15 

Houde, Robert 17, 121 

Jameson, A. Whitman 15 

Johnson, Priscilla 19, 38 



Keady, Margaret, R.N. 14, 37 

Kelley, James 27 

Lall, Ram Nath 20 

LaRaia, Robert 21 

LeBlanc, Patricia 

Lepere, William 20 

Lerra, Thomas 18, 54 

Lightfoot, William 15 

LoGrasso, Winona 22 

Lubow, Diane 17, 98 

Lupien. Anthony 66 

Manos, Charles 11, 80, 94 

Manteca, Clara 18. 32, 35 

Matakanski, Grace 

Mitchell, Virginia 15 

Morgan, Edward 20 

Murphy, Cecilia 23, 37 

Murphy, Robert 19, 41, 95 

Nangle, Patricia 

Newburn, Marjorie 13 

Newman, Lorraine 10 

O'Connor, Brian 21, 54, 105 

Olsen, Lorraine 

O'Regan, Francis X. 13 

Perry, Robert 20, 69 

Perry, Velma 15 

Person, Suzanne 17, 18, 42 

Pfeffer, Pauline 26 

Robbins, John 23, 30 

Robison, Samuel 10 

Rourke, Deborah 17, 98 

Russell, Lorna 18, 38 

Sheehan, Katherine 15 

Sievert, Janet 10 

Snetsky, Susan 30 

Stahl, Margaret 26 

Sullivan, Peter 21, 54, 55, 80, 98 

Sumner, David 27 

Szczepaniak, Genevieve 20, 1 12 

Taber, Fred 29 

Taylor, Alexander 30 

Tellis, Suzanne 22, 91 

Titus, Preston 28 

Tokaz, Rita 23 

Tolley, Elizabeth 23 

Tourtillotte, Donna 29 

Tousignant, Edgar 28, 29, 68 

Treen, Elizabeth 15 

Vaillancourt, Charles 21 

Velnosky, Charles 17, 121 

Wadleigh, Martha 

Waldron, Florence 

Ware, Marilyn 10 

Wallace, Mildred 19, 38 

Webb, Dean 18, 121 

White, Walter 1 1 

Wiggin, Ingmarie 15 

Wignall, Lucy 15 

Wiklund, Mildred 

Willard, Ruth 

Winter, Charles, 10 

Wolf, Bette 17, 105 



182 



KVK 



MB 



■ 



KJ 



m 



Student Index 



Alexander. Jamie 113 

Alexander, Stephen 122 

Aliberti, David 50, 55, 70, 81, 113 

Allaire, Marsha 106 

Allen, John 113 

Allen, William 25, 122 

Alsworth, Carla 92, 106 

Alsworth, Marsha 37, 42, 52, 96, 122 

Anderson, Linda 113 

Andrade. Donald 106 

Andrade, Ronald 106 

Andrade, Ruth 122 

Annis, James 106 

Annis, Shiela 45, 122 

Apostle, Mark 122 

Apostle, Stacey 99 

Armitage, Linda 113 

Armitage, Robert 

Arno, Cindie 36, 43, 45, 122 

Arno, James 99 

Ashe, William 120, 122 

Ashman, Robert 123 

Assetta, Mark 113 

Atwell, Phyllis 123 

Atwell, Ronald 

Aube, Dwight 106 

Auciello, Dianne 46, 106 

Babel, Elizabeth 43, 46, 113 

Bailey, Howard 66, 80, 123, 138 

Bailey, Linda 46, 51, 113 

Bailey, Pauline 99 

Baima, Marilyn 32, 35, 76, 123 

Baker, Phillips 99 

Baker, Richard 123 

Baker, Robert 123 

Bambery, Ellen 32, 44, 52, 123 

Bambery, Martha 99, 103 

Bankert, Dianne 106 

Barber, James 99 

Barber, William 55, 66, 123 

Barnaby, Steven 47, 70, 106 

Barnes, Barbara 37, 38, 42, 45, 112, 113 

Barnett, Michael 113 

Barnett, Patricia 106 

Barrett, Jeffrey 50, 124 

Barrett, Rae-Marie 51, 99 

Barstow, Kathleen 106 

Baumann, Helga 113 

Baumann, Rainer 55, 59, 70, 106 

Baxter, Joan 38, 45, 46, 71, 124 

Beals, George 28, 29, 113 

Beals, Josepn 99 

Beauchemin, Barbara 12, 36, 44, 74, 124 

Beaver, Shiela 113 

Beek, Gail 99 

Benedetti, Mary 99 

Bennett, Mary 75, 106 

Bennett, Terri 98, 99 

Beresford, Jane 38, 41, 42, 47, 52, 113 

Bergevine, Deborah 42, 46, 106 

Bergman, John 55, 86, 113 

Bergman, Marcia 30, 36, 44, 92, 120, 124 

Bernier, George 25, 99 

Best, Donna 113 

Betts, Jane 39, 76, 124 

Binney, Henry 55, 106 

Binney, Lawrence 68 

Binney, Susan 74, 78, 113 

Binney, Virginia 74, 75, 124 

Bissell, Stephen 51, 124 

Blair, Annette 39, 124 

Blair, Charles 113 

Blazic, Dianne 1 13 

Blazic, Theresa 26, 125 

Blood, Martha 58, 78, 113 

Boehm, Charles 51, 125 

Bond, Deborah, 32, 38, 40, 44, 121, 125, 146 

Bond, Susan 33, 38, 42, 46, 106 

Bongo, Michael 99 

Boone, Harry 51, 125 

Bormet, Dorothy 1 13 

Boschen, Karl 99 

Bostrom, Nancy 106 

Boucher, Kathleen 99 



Boudreau, Frances 52, 125 

Boudreau, Willis 98, 99 

Boulter, Reeve 55, 106 

Bourque, Mary 106 

Bowie, Mary Alice 99 

Brassard, Lawrence 99 

Bremilst, Allen 125 

Bremilst, Richard 87, 113 

Bremilst, Ruth 51, 99 

Brennan, Elizabeth 99 

Briere, Donna 113 

Briere, Mark 106 

Breitbart, Dr. and Mrs. 94 

Brietbart, Lizbeth 33, 38, 42, 51, 105, 106 

Brouillette, Jeoffroy 99 

Brousseau, Jane 106 

Brower, Teresa 38, 50, 106 

Brown, Alan 125 

Brown, Alan 25, 50, 1 13 

Brown, Debra 106 

Brown, Karen 

Brown, Kristine 71 

Brown, Norman 47, 106 

Brown, Virginia 58, 71, 120, 126 

Brown, Warren 99 

Brundage, James 126 

Brundage, Wayne 126 

Bryant, Kristine 72, 74, 75, 113 

Bryant, Leslie 28, 113 

Buckley, Brian 106 

Budd, Cynthia 45, 46, 113 

Budd, William 34, 44, 55, 66, 126 

Burt, Katherine 75, 76, 78, 1 13 

Burt, Judith 78 

Burt, Wayne 99 

Burton, Mark 51, 113 

Burton, Wendy 52, 126 

Busby, Norman 

Button, Alan 50, 70, 114 

Caccipaglia, Anthony 99 

Cadorette, Suzanne 99 

Cady, Christopher 

Cady, Karen 99 

Cady, Mark 126 

Cain, Beverly 52, 126 

Callahan, Geraldine 99 

Callegaro, Ernest 106 

Campilio, Michael 28, 29, 1 14 

Candage, Judy 99 

Canning, Charlyn 106 

Cannon, Theresa 36, 83, 106 

Canole, Glennis 71 

Canole, Joseph 55, 64, 65, 114 

Card, Donna 99 

Cardaci, Lawrence 99 

Carlson, Neil 21, 38, 50, 114 

Carlson, Robert 21, 32, 92, 94, 120, 127 

Carpenter, Dianne 33, 38, 41, 42, 44, 58, 81, 112, 114 

Carpenter, Gary 127 

Carpenter, Joyce 50, 99 

Carr, Paula 33, 38, 112, 114 

Carr, William 66 

Carter, Deborah 99 

Carter, Michael 99 

Carter, Steven 55, 1 14 

Carter, Valerie 38, 98, 106 

Carder, Annette 99 

Carder, Jeanne 38, 40, 43, 127 

Carver, Carol Ann 114 

Casey, Hope 99 

Chabot, Mary 74, 86, 92, 127 

Chabot, Sally 99 

Chaffee, Michael 114 

Chamillard, Carol 99 

Chaput, Rebecca 99 

Chartrand, Paul 55, 66, 127 

Chase, Donna 38 

Chase, Kenneth 99 

Chase, Meredith 41, 42, 47, 52, 114 

Chase, Wesley 127 

Cheney, Clyde 114 

Chisholm, Alpin 114 

Chisholm, John 98, 99 

Choma, Carol Ann 42, 45, 71, 114 



I 



183 



Student Index 



Choma, John 70 

Christensen, David 64 

Christensen, Jean 99 

Christy, William 98, 99 

Clark, June 42, 50, 112, 114 

Clark, Nancy 127 

Clerc, Albert 

Clow, Dana 99 

Cobb, Charles 100 

Cobb, Paul 33, 35, 40, 1 14 

Coles, Stephen 100 

Colley, Faith 38, 106 

Collins, Barbara 114 

Collins, Monica 47, 100 

Collins, Sharon 100 

Conant, Paul 127 

Connors, Deborah 128 

Connors, Martha 52,100 

Connors, William 100 

Conrad, James 47, 106, 107 

Conrad, William 100 

Conroy, Daniel 100 

Conway, Kathleen 14, 107, 114 

Cook, Edith 33, 38, 47, 52, 94, 114 

Cook, Linda 38, 41, 107 

Cooney, Paul 55, 107 

Cooper, Alden 64, 128 

Cooper, David 1 14 

Cooper, Michael 100 

Cooper, Steven 47, 107 

Cornell, Donna 100 

Costa, Anthony 100 

Costa, Carol Ann 47, 1 14 

Coughlan, Virginia 32, 36, 40, 44, 46, 93, 120, 128 

Coughlan, Mr. & Mrs. William 95 

Courts, Timothy 100 

Cowley, Christopher 100 

Cowley, John 55, 66, 1 14 

Cox, Alfred 55, 70, 107 

Crafts, Patricia 100 

Crawford, Michael 100 

Cribby, Janet 100 

Crichton, Ethan 100 

Cronin, George, 55, 107 

Cronin, Joan 100 

Cronin, Kathleen 52, 100 

Crosby, Kenneth 107 

Croswell, Robert 13, 20, 30, 32, 39, 40, 44, 46, 70, 93, 120, 121, 125, 128, 

149 
Crowell, Ralph 87, 114 
Cummings, Bruce 51, 128 
Cummings, Douglas 64 
Curtis, Elizabeth 36, 43, 128 
Curtis, John 100 
Daley, Noreen 71, 128 
Dalghren, Christine 39, 114 
D'Aniello, Lawrence 100 
Daniels, Linda 43, 107 
Daniels, Stephen 55, 107 
Darling, Lester 106, 107 
Da Via, Jean 38, 107 
DaVia, Peter 21, 32, 92, 121, 128, 130 
Davin, Coleen 100 
Davin, Michael 120, 129 
Davin, Neil 39, 42, 129 
Davis, Deborah 44, 46, 129 
Davis, Edward 43, 114 
Davison, Preston 129 
DeChristofaro, Dianne 1 14 

DeLaiarro, Paula 32, 44, 74, 92, 120, 125, 129, 141 
DeLaiarro, Vincent 55, 59, 66, 107 
Deschamps, David 100 
Deschamps, Gail 129 
Deschamps, Robert 107, 129 
Despar, Ronald 114 
Desplaines, Robert 107 
Dias, Steven 55, 107 
Dias, William 55, 66, 130 
Dias, Mr. William 95 
DiBattista, Jean 23, 130 
DiBattista, Paul 100 
Diette, Rebecca 130 
DiGiantommaso, Mark 100 
DiGiantommaso, Steven 28, 66, 114 



DiLeonardo, Paula 100 

DiScuillo, Margaret 100 

Disnard, Michael 100 

Dittrich, Karen 100 

Doiron, Diane 32, 38, 40, 44, 46, 130 

Doiron, Thomas 33, 70, 107 

Donnelly, Daniel 100 

Donovan, John 59, 107 

Dore, David 35, 114 

Dow, Gary 47, 50, 95, 100 

Dow, Mr. and Mrs. 95 

Dow, Theresa 95 

Downing, Michele 114 

Doyle, Arlene 26, 38, 71, 90, 107 

Doyle, Diane 32, 46, 130 

Dufour, Rene 66 

Duhy, JoAnne 107 

Duhy, Paul 130 

Dumont, Carl 

Dumont, Paula 

Dunn, Kenneth 35, 43, 114 

Dunn, Patricia 

Dustin, Hanna 47 

Dusty, Carolyn 38, 51, 72, 107 

Dusty, Laurence 

Dynan, Lynn 36, 38, 58, 92, 96, 120, 134 

Dzuirdz, Carol 73, 107 

Dzuirdz, Sigmund 

Easterbrooks, David 

Easterbrooks, Linda 1 14 

Easterbrooks, William 40, 44, 131, 149 

Eaton, Roger 13, 35, 40, 44, 114 

Eden, Mark 114 

Edwards, David 

Edwards, Robert 64, 1 14 

Ehnes, Barbara 

Eisner, David 100 

Ellis, Darlene 100 

Ellis, Patricia 107 

Ellis, William 131 

England, Mark 107 

Enos, Stephen 100 

Erickson, Michael 100 

Estano, Charles 64 

Estano, Valerie 107 

Evans, Elaine 26, 87, 112, 115 

Evans, Ernest 68, 107 

Evans, Jonathan 50, 100 

Faille, Kathleen 90, 115 

Fairbanks, Vernon 46, 107 

Falcone, Daniel 55, 107 

Farquharson, Robert 100 

Faucett, David 105, 107 

Fawcett, Robert 1 15 

Fenton, Susan 32, 38, 46, 74, 76, 120, 125, 131 

Fenton, Terry 66 

Ferragamo, Michael 107 

Field, Linda 108 

Figaratto, Albert 55, 59, 105, 108 

Figaratto, Donna 73, 98, 100 

Figaratto, Jean 73, 115 

Fillmore, Cynthia 115 

Finase, John 100 

Fink, Elaine 38, 74, 76, 77, 108 

Fink, Robert 55, 56, 66, 70, 74, 131 

Finley, Timothy 33, 55, 108 

Firth, Glenn 50, 108 

Firth, Lori 73, 100 

Fisher, Daniel 

Fisher, Donna 131 

Fisher, Raymond 24 

Fisher, Ross 100 

Flaherty, Gail 82, 86, 115 

Flanagan, Mary Ellen 131 

Flessas, Deborah 47, 101 

Florio, David 101 

Flynn, Thomas 108 

Foley, Patricia 108 

Fortier, Janice 101 

Fountain, Joanne 73, 101 

Franklin, Kevin 65, 68, 115 

Fraser, Edwin 

Frawley, Thomas 

Fredrick i Janet 71 



184 



Student Index 



p» 



French, Jean 74. 101 

French, Linda 38. 42. 108 

Friere. Antonio 39. 41, 115 

Fuller, Linda 33. 38, 41, 115 

Gade, Ronald 108 

Galvin, James 

Gaudreau, Lucille 36, 58. 105, 108 

Gehman. Gail 71 

Geishecker. Stephen 120, 131 

Geishecker. Susan 21. 76, 115 

Gentile, Lee 33. 108 

Gilligan. Nancy 1 15 

Gillmore, Robert 55, 59. 64, 115 

Gledhill, James 115 

Glennon, James 101 

Go°uen, Alan 1 15 

Gotden. Kevin 86 

Golden. Maureen 16. 38. 44, 120, 131. 148 

Goodknight, Brad 101 

Goodknight. Pamela 101 

Goodman, Carolyn 78 

Goodman, Kenneth 101 

Gookin, Thomas 101 

Gould, Kathleen 26. 132 

Goulet. Raymond 132 

Grace. Michael 101 

Grant, Gregory 92. 132 

Grant, Lewis 115 

Grant, Linda 1 15 

Graves, Barry 101 

Greene, Cynthia 52, 88, 101 

Greene, Gregory 101 

Greene, John 24, 59, 115 

Greene, Stephen 32. 66, 69. 121, 132, 146 

Greer, Janice 37 

Greer, Katherine 43 

Grogan, Francis 132 

Grover, David 43, 108 

Grzenda, Joan 39, 76, 77, 132 

Guay, Barbara 132 

Guay, Kenneth 59, 108 

Guay, Roy 66 

Gucwa, Cheryl 76, 77, 108 

Gucwa, Leslie 55, 66, 132 

Gundlach, William 101 

Guild, Jeoffrey 101 

Gustafson, Cheryl 75, 108 

Guy, Brenda 108 

Haase, Howard 40, 62, 68, 133 

Hallett, William 63, 115 

Hamaty, Virgil 55, 66, 108 

Hamden, Cheryl 101 

Hamilton, Wayne 133 

Handy, Susan 101 

Hapenny, Arthur 108 

Hapenny, Debra 52, 73, 101 

Harmon, Raymond 51, 101 

Hamois, Denis 101 

Harper, Richard 50, 104, 108 

Harrington, Charles 115 

Harrington, David 69, 108 

Harris, Michael 115 

Harris, Robert 133 

Haskins, Sherwood 41, 44, 55, 56, 63, 70, 121, 133, 148 

Hatch, Dana 66 

Hatt, Alan 28, 115 

Hatt, Dale 133 

Hawkins, Daniel 115 

Hayden, George 108 

Hayes, Robert 42, 108 

Hazlett, Pauline 52, 133 

Heinz, Kathleen 133 

Hemmingsen, Sandra 101 

Henrich, Jan 101 

Heylin, William 108 

Hill, Thomas 115 

Hoar, Patricia 51, 101 

Hobbs, Edmund 101 

Hobbs, Joan 1 15 

Hodson, Carolyn 26, 33, 115 

Hodson, Faith 45, 134 

Hoffman, George 108 

Holloway, James 134 

Holske, Helen 134 



Holske, Hope 134 

Holt, David 108 

Holt, Linda 37, 134 

Holt, Nancy 101 

Holt, Pollyanna 52, 101 

Hopkins, Charlene 101 

Horton, Nancy 134 

Hovey. Alan 50. 115 

Howard, Nancy 33, 38, 41, 51, 87, 94, 112. 115 

Howell. Joanne 39. 83, 108 

Howell. Nancy 35. 46. 72, 87, 89, 134 

Hume. Rosemary 108 

Hunt, James 1 15 

Hurder. David 28, 115 

Hurkett, Patricia 1 15 

Hussey, Debra 52, 101 

Hussey, George 50, 108 

Hussey, Sharon 46, 135 

Hutchinson, James 108 

Hutchinson, Lorrie 135 

Ireland, Linda 1 15 

Jackson, Marsha 32, 135 

Jacobsen, Bruce 44, 59, 60, 61, 66, 69, 115 

Johnson, Keith 101 

Johnson, Linda 26, 115 

Johnson, Steven 108 

Johnston, Bruce 47, 66, 108 

Johnston. Marcia 101 

Jones, David 108 

Jones, Paula 101 

Jordan, Elaine 38, 108 

Jordan, Mary Ellen 36, 46, 115 

Jordan, William 108 

Jost, Douglas 135 

Jost, Pamela 101 

Jost, Robert 115 

Joyce, William 101 

Julewicz, Alexander 41, 70, 115 

Julewicz, Rebecca 77, 101 

Kaine, Kathryn 36, 38, 42, 71, 108 

Kaine, Marilyn 39, 135 

Katapodis, George 55, 56, 59. 108 

Keeler, Deborah 33, 38, 58, 110. 115 

Keighley, Darrell 42, 135 

Kelly, Deborah 94, 108 

Kelly. James 101 

Kelly, Joanne 108 

Kelly, Karen 83, 115 

Kelly, Kathleen 1 15 

Kelly, Patrice 101 

Kelly, Robert 135 

Kempton, Mariesa 72, 101 

Kempton, Sarah 36, 46, 52, 78, 77 

Kenerson, John 108 

Kennedy, James 28, 115 

Kettell, Cindy 108 

Kettell, David 115 

Kettell, Edward 101 

Keyes, Lawrence 47, 70, 108 

Klagge, David 35, 115 

Klagge, James 108 

Knauber, Constance 37. 78, 115 

Knauber, Donald 101 

Knight, Beverly 108 

Knight, George 108 

Knight, Linda 115 

Knight, Robert 108 

Knowles, Raymond 32, 44, 136 

Koch, Dennis 101 

Koch, Robert 109 

Kohut, Cheryl 101 

Kolseth, Bernard 136 

Kolseth, Richard 109 

Konetchy, Linda 52, 101 

Konig, George 1 15 

Kotros, Gary 33, 81, 109 

Kotuszenko, Tatyana 37, 52, 101 

Kozak, David 63, 109 

Kozak, Janice 101 

LaBonte, Kathleen 109 

Lacasse, Roseann 101 

Lally, William 109 

Lambert, Alice 71 

Lambert, Barbara 47, 52, 109 



185 



Student Index 



Lang, Steven 
Langdon, Linda 
Langi 



Lambert, Daniel 1 15 
Lambert, Irene 109 
Landry, Daniel 101 
Landry, Karen 43, 109, 
Landry, Paul 115 
Landry, Rene 101 
Lanergan. Mary 109 
101 
109 
e, Candace 136 
Langley, Catherine 38, 46, 52, 
Langley, Earl 109 
Lanteigne, Robert 109 
LaPierre. Christine 109 
LaPierre. Leo 55, 109 
LaPierre, Robert 
LaPointe, Bradford 109 
Larrabee, Deborah 37, 101 
Larsen, Cynthia 109 
Larsen, Richard 109 
Larsen, William 136 
Laughman, Dennis 50, 1 15 
Laughman, Kathleen 26, 136 
Laverty, Dennis 109 
Laverty, Robert 
LeBlanc, Catherine 1 15 
LeBlanc, Patricia 75, 101 
LeBlanc, Thomas 101 
Legge, Preston 1 16 
Legge, Veronica 73, 109 
Leonard. Spring 101 
Leppert, Christine 37, 38, 109 
Leutzinger, Karen 116 
Leutzinger, Kurt 33, 87, 1 12, 1 16 
Leverone, Barbara 1 16 
Lewicki, Catherine 
Lewicki, Walter 136 
Lewis, Kevin 64, 116 
Lewis, Martin 109 
Lightfoot, Keith 101 
Lighty, Christine 101 
Lillis, Martin 50, 89 
Lind, Robin 50, 102 
Littleton, Laura 75, 109 
Littleton, Robert 70 
Lock wood, Dana 55, 66, 136 
Lockwood, Darrell 102 
Logan, Susan 32, 46, 52, 120, 137 



120, 121, 136 



16 
51, 



58, 105, 109 



Lomasney, Joan 32, 44, 76, 120, 125, 137 

Long, Thomas 1 16 

Long, Timothy 137 

Looney, Donna 102 

Loring, Louise 41, 44, 47. 50, 1 16 

Loring, Lynda 40, 137 

Loring, Margaret 109 

Lorusso, Anthony 109 

Lorusso, Carmine 51 

Lukk, Susan 38, 42, 46, 

Lumnah. Darken 137 

Lumnah, Raymond 102 

Lumnah, Thomas 109 

Lunn, Michael 59, 109 

Lussier, Kathleen 

Lynch, Stephen 44. 55. 93, 137 

Lyons, Susan 1 16 

Macaione, John 55 

MacDonald. Brian 

MacDonald, Carolyn 76, 78 

MacDonald, Lorraine 35 

MacDonnell, Gregory 50, 

MacDonnell, Leah 35, 44 

Mackey. Brenda 102 

Mackey. Christopher 

Mackey, Robert 1 16 

Mackey, Suzanna 39, 

Mackey. Virginia 36. 

Mackie. Frances 138 

Mackie, Robert 1 16 

MaClean, Jeanne 109 

MacLean. John 55. 1 16 

MaClean, Judith 75, 102 

MacNeil, Kathleen 138 

MacNeil. Louise 109 

Maduskie, Thomas 14, 102 



56, 59, 
55, 109 



60. 66, 67, 137 



116 



109 
50, 



138 



102 



102 
39, 44, 46, 92, 



116 



Maguire. Alan 102 

Majjuire, Bruce 1 16 

Maguire, Stuart 70, 109 

Manchester, John 50. 109 

Manley. Michael 1 16 

Manley. Robert 1 16 

Manley. Virginia 102 

Mann. Laurence 109 

Marchand, Arsene 102 

Marchand, Brenda 109 

Marchand, Gerald 138 

Marchand, Janicie 

Marcotte, Robert 116 

Marshall, Patricia 98, 102 

Martin, Mary 51, 102 

Martin, Robert 43, 116 

Martucci, Lauretta 42, 45, 116 

Masterson, Maureen 102 

Matakanski, John 59, 64, 109 

Matakanski, Matthew 66, 109 

Mattson. Guy 102 

Mauritz, Mary 41, 116, 138 

Mauritz, Robert 138 

Mavrides, Mary 38, 44, 46, 58. 59, 121, 138 

Mavrides, Michael 66, 69, 109 

Mayer, Janice 102 

Mayer, Kenneth 34, 35, 39, 45, 46, 64, 65, 116 

Mayer, Lenore 38, 42, 50, 89, 1 10 

McAlice, Brian 102 

Maureen 35, 38, 44, 1 12 

Michael 102, 116 

Douglas 1 16 

Perry 102 



McBrien 
McBrien 
McCabe. 
McClain 



McCarthy, Kevin 110 
McCullough, Kevin 59, 66, 69, 116 
McDavitt, Michael 42, 1 10 
McGarry, Janet 72, 74, 1 10 
McGarry, Mary 74, 76, 112, 116 
McHugh, Charles, 1 10 
Mclntyre, Robert 102 
McLacklan, Gary 51, 55, 110 
McLacklan, Robert 50, 55, 116 
McLane, John 1 10 
McLane, Sandra 1 16 
McLaughlin, Pamela 1 16 
McLean, Dennis 83, 110 
McMorrow, Nancy 102 
McNamara, David 116 
McTighe, John 1 10 
Megna, Joan 102 
Mean, Denise 87, 116 
Menzel, David 26, 116 

Deborah 38, 42, 46, 1 10 

Elaine 110 

Loretta 102 
Metcalf, Janet 102 
Meunier, David 138 
Miconi, Marie 39, 139, 149 
Miller, Douglas 1 16 
Mitchell, Donald 102 
Mitchell, Jean 51, 98, 102 

Moore, Caren 16, 32, 35, 43, 46, 80, 92, 96, 120, 139 
Moore, Michael 42, 102 
Morin, Donna 26, 139 
Morone, Karen 1 16 
Morrill, Jeffrey 35, 64, 65, 120, 139 
Morrill. Robert 102 
Morriss, David 33, 1 16 
Morriss, Michael 102 
Morriseau, Lois 102 
Morse, Patricia 139 
Morse, Wendy 1 10 
Mowry, Christine 
Mozart, Charles 1 16 
Mugford, Donald 102, 116 
Mugford, Douglas 55 
Muir, Christine 72, 110 
Mullaney, Kathleen 102 
Mullaney, Kenneth 110 
Murphy, Donna 1 10 
Murphy, Pamela 36, 38, 41, 116 
Murphy, Paul 102 
Murray, Pamela 102 
Nadeau, Gerry 139 



Menzel 

Merrill. 
Merrill. 






186 



Student Index 






Nason, Constance 72, 1 16 

Neal, Diana 38, 43, 46, 51, 139 

Nelson. Barbara 102 

Nelson. Dawn 26. 116 

Nelson. Linda 41. 42, 45, 116 

Nelson. Mark 139 

Nelson, Peter 68 

Nelson, Wayne 64. 110 

Newman, Jeffrey 33, 59, 66, 1 16 

Nichols, David 140 

Nicholson, Wayne 1 10 

Norton. Everett 1 16 

Ober. Dale. 110 

O'Brien. Erin 38, 52, 110 

O'Brien. Kathleen 37. 102 

O'Brien. Patricia 18, 19, 32, 38, 40, 43, 92, 93, 96, 140 

O'Loushlin, Kathleen 35, 50, 75, 110 

Oliva. Stephen 55, 116 

Olmsted, Kathryn 32, 42, 58, 140 

Olsen, Douglas 38 

Olsen. Glenn 64 

Olsen, Margaret 33, 1 10 

O'Neil, Peter 66 

O'Neil. Susan 38, 116 

Packard, Barbara 72, 73, 1 10 

Palmer, Cynthia 102 

Paquette. Devin 

Paquin. Richard 55, 66, 110 

Parkinson, Deborah 73, 102 

Parkinson, Donald 1 10 

Parmenter, James 140 

Parmenter, Margaret 140 

Parsons, Susan 52, 98, 102, 104 

Partridge, Karen 37, 102 

Pasquantonio, George 55, 1 10 

Pasquantonio, Mary Ann 52, 98, 102 

Pass, Jean 

Patchin, Donald 28, 116 

Patchin, George 1 16 

Patton. Charles 66, 140 

Patton, Kenneth 47, 110 

Patton, Margaret 25, 36, 52, 1 16 

Paul, Raymond 102 

Payne, Beverly 137, 140 

Payne, Harry 110 

Payne, Susan 103 

Pazurchek, Dorothea 51, 75, 98, 103 

Pazurchek, Gregory 54, 55, 59, 66, 80, 140 

Pearson, Martin 50, 1 16 

Peasley, Barry 141 

Peck, Cynthia 74, 77, 103 

Peck, David 116 

Pelletier, Aline 26, 47, 116 

Pelletier, Paul 50, 103 

Peloquin, Brenda 116 

Peloquin, Carol 43, 110 

Peloquin, Sandra 76, 1 10 

Peloquin, Robin 103 

Pericolo, Linda 1 16 

Perry, Barbara 44, 50, 78, 112, 116 

Perry, Dwight, 1 16 

Perry, Ethan 103 

Pesce, Ronald 

Peterson, John 

Peterson, Karen 96, 112, 117 

Peterson, Vibeke 103 

Petitt. Arthur 28, 117 

Petrillo, John 28, 117 

Petrillo, Judith 37, 103 

Petrovick, Bruce 103 

Pezold, Charles 29 

Pezold, Judith 38, 41, 76, 78, 117 

Philpin, Jean 1 17 

Picard, Arthur 141 

Pierce, Judith 110 

Pierce, Karen 47, 103 

Pierce, Richard 50, 66, 87, 141 

Pierce, Robert 110 

Pilblad, Donna 1 17 

Pink, Wendy 103 

Pitt, Carol 110 

Plante, Bradley 42, 51, 110 

Plante, Kathleen 47, 52, 134, 141 

Plante. Laurel 1 1 1 



Plante. Lynn 103 

Plumer, John 1 17 

Pond, Luanne 103 

Porter, Charles 51, 103 

Porter, Joseph 27, 141 

Porter, Marilyn 141 

Post, Beatrice 181 

Pothier, Madeleine 141 

Power, David 32, 55, 59, 61, 66, 67, 69, 120, 121, 142 

Power, Denis 103 

Power, Donald 66 

Powers, John 66, 142 

Powers, Michael 142 

Prantis, Marie 98, 103 

Pray, Michael 117 

Preston, Joanne 103 

Preston, Richard 64, 65, 142 

Pritchard, Leon 47, 111 

Proal, Myna 142 

Proal, Paul 64, 117 

Proal, William 42, 87, 94 

Probert, David 42, 142 

Probert, Grace 1 1 1 

Proulx, Pamela 42, 52, 111 

Quinlan, Senator John 35 

Ragucci, Carol 78, 142 

Rammel, Lauren 42, 1 1 1 

Ravinski, Judith 81, 83, 111 

Ravinski. Paula 72, 111 

Ravinski, Sandra 39, 83, 117 

Ravinski, Sheila 1 17 

Raymond, Loel 70, 117 

Reidel, Charles 50, 111 

Renaud, Joseph 1 1 1 

Renner, John 59, 68, 111 

Reybrock, Jacquelyn 40, 50, 111 

Reynolds, Lois 51, 105 

Rick, Claudia 117 

Rideout, Nancy 52, 103 

Riley, Kathy 103 

Robbins, Deborah 103 

Robinson, Susan 74, 78, 116 

Robison, Scott 43, 46, 66, 121, 134, 143 

Robitaille, Linda 143 

Robson, Britton 103 

Robson, Valerie 35, 36, 41, 46, 143 

Roderick, David 143 

Roderigues, Donna 32, 94, 143 

Roderigues, Frank 1 1 1 

Rogers, Christie Lee 37, 47, 52, 143 

Ronhock, Marc 116 

Rooney, Charles 42, 66, 69. Ill 

Rooney, Robert 1 1 1 

Rooney, William 55, 143 

Rose, Jane 103 

Ross, Barbara 32, 38, 40, 42, 45, 52, 143 

Ross, Walter 103 

Rounds, Emory 35, 38, 66, 117 

Rowell, Bruce 144 

Rowland, Dennis 55, 66, 117 

Roy, Denise 45, 144 

Sacco, Janice 1 1 1 

Saks, Imant 1 1 1 

Sanchioni, Janet 72, 74, 78, 177 

Sanchioni, Joyce 1 1 1 

Sanchioni, Paul 68, 144 

Santoro, Peter 35, 112, 117 

Sarrazin, David 103 

Sarrazin Marie 103 

Saunders, David 103 

Sawyer, Richard 144 

Schnorbus, Daniel 117 

Scholtes, Paul 33, 111 

Seastrand, Elaine 103 

Sebastiao, Antone 55, 66, 120, 144 

Sequin, Deborah 1 11 

Sevigny, Richard 69, 111 

Shangraw, Howard 38, 42, 50, 89, 111 

Shangraw, Martha 90, 144 

Sharon, Charlene 47, 73, 103 

Sharron, Keith 

Shepard, Susan 144 

Sherlock, Thomas 103 

Sievert, Jere 94 



n 

ft 



187 



Student Index 



Sievert, William 43, 117 

Simmons, Jean 33, 38, 111 

Skinner, Cheryl 37, 38, 39, 87, 117 

Skinner, Michael 47, 144 

Smith, Gerald 103 

Smith, Pamela 43, 111 

Smith, Richard 51, 55, 59, 117 

Smith, Robert 64 

Snow, Chesley 1 1 1 

Snow, Clifford 1 1 1 

Snow, Geraldine 117 

Snyder, Frances 103 

Souza, Richard 111- 

Speer, Cynthia 37, 145 

Speer, Susan 1 17 

Stacey, Constance 42, 50, 104 

Stacey, Wanda 46, 78, 1 17 

Stack, Edward 66, 117 

Stahl, Gregory 38 

Standing, Lee 

Standing, Paul 104 

Stasis, Kenneth 145 

Stasis, Richard 1 1 1 

Stearns, Marjorie 

Stearns, Maureen 26, 145 

Steele, Gary 104 

Steeves, Gregory 145 

Steliga, Shirley 33, 38, 41, 42, 112, 117 

Stephens, Robert 104 

Stepp, Theodore 104 

Stewart, Lorraine 117 

Stock, Joseph 47, 55, 59, 111 

Stone, Charles 68, 111 

Such, John 1 17 

Such, Robert 104 

Sullivan, Paul 104 

Sullivan, Robert 46, 51, 104 

Sullivan, Russell 50, 59, 70, 117 

Sumner, Susan 42, 52, 111 

Sundquist, Deborah 118 

Sundquist, Janice 145 

Sundquist, Wayne 104 

Supple, Michael 

Swain, Timothy 145 

Sweeney, Kathleen 104 

Taber, Robert 104 

Taylor, Debra 118 

Taylor, Donna 38, 73, 111 

Taylor, Linda 47, 104 

Tessier, Cheryl 104 

Tessier George 145 

Thibedeau, Kathleen 33, 38, 47, 52, 94, 118 

Thibodeau, Stephen 42, 93, 145 

Thornton, Anne 33, 36, 118 

Thornton, Kenneth 104 

Tibbetts, Lyn 72, 118 

Tibbetts, Ronald 104 

Tobey, Janice 1 1 1 

Todaro, Nicholas 46, 111 

Topham, Paul 146 

Tower, Daniel 39, 66, 118 

Tower, Diana 71 

Tower, Ronald 55, 66, 111 

Travers, Gregory 25 

Tremblay, James 1 1 1 

Treweek, Linda 1 1 1 

Tripp, Jeanette 90, 118 

Tripp, Richard 1 1 1 

Tucker, Ralph 118 

Turcotte, Jacqueline 1 1 1 

Twardzicki, Mark 111 

Ulrich, Robert 1 1 1 

Ufheil, John 118 

Valentine, Sara 86 

Varieur, Joscelyn 11, 33, 95 

Vassall, Douglas 133, 146 

Vine, Patricia 32, 38, 40, 44, 93, 120, 125, 146 

Vine, Thomas 55, 56, 59, 61, 68, 111 

Viola, Linda 105, 111 

Viverios, Joseph 1 1 1 



Wadleigh, Gregory 51, 58, 118 

Wadleigh, Kathleen 52, 111 

Wadleigh, Thomas 33, 66 

Waitkevich, Robert 

Waldron, Gail 35, 40, 43. 44, 120 

Waldron, Russell 104, 146 

Wallace. Roberta 118 

Wallace, William 

Walton, Stephen 118 

Walsh, Michael 

Wambolt, Gwenn 36. 39. 45. 118 

Warren, Robert 104 

Washburn, Donna 40 

Washburn. Glenn 39, 118 

Washburn, Jonathan 39, 51, 119 

Waters, Debra 104 

Waters, Gregory 1 1 1 

Watremez, Marie 146 

Watson, Carolyn 25, 52, 78, 118 

Watson, Henry 1 1 1 

Weatherbee, Nancy 100, 104 

Weaver, Cynthia 52, 118 

Weaver. Stephanie 88, 104 

Welik, Stephen 146 

Welsh, Stephen 

Welsh, Donna 104 

Welsh, Leland 

Welsh, Phyllis 104 

West, Kim 104 

Westhaver, Chipman 66, 118 

White, Alan 59, 60, 64, 146 

White, Donna 147 

White, Frederick 104 

White, Michael 51, 118 

White, William 111 

Whitehouse, Goeffrey 1 1 1 

Whyte, John 1 1 1 

Widak, Steven 147 

Wiggin, Robert 118 

Wiggin, William 104 

Wiklund, David 59, 111 

Wiklund, Debra 34, 73, 74, 111 

Wiklund, Norma 34, 78, 147 

Wilkinson, Paul 118 

Willard, Deborah 51. 71, 118 

Williams, Michael 47, 50, 104 

Willis, Deborah 58, 72, 78, 118 

Wilson, Harold 

Wilson, Joanne 47 

Witherell, Leslie 104 

Mrs. Witherell 95 

Wojciechowski, Maureen 38, 41, 118 

Wolf, Joan 1 1 1 

Wolf, Otto 147 

Wolowicz, Shirley 52 

Wood, Douglas 55, 66, 147 

Wood, John 104 

Wood, John 104 

Wood, Kathleen 80, 147 

Wood, Linda 45, 118 

Wood, Nancy 50, 104 

Wood, Peter 118 

Wood, Stephen 104 

Woodward, Miles 86, 147 

Woodward, Steven 28, 118 

Woolford, Jane 41, 43, 52, 118 

Woolford, Linda 147 

Wright, Dianne 104 

Wright, Jeanne 32, 45, 52, 89, 148 

Youland, Charlotte 

Young, James 104 

Young, Sara 36, 38, 40, 118 

Mr. Young 95 

Zaccardi, William 68, 111 

Zeller, Alice 104 

Zeller, Marianne 43, 118 

Zeppieri, Anthony 41, 59, 118 

Zilch, Carol 148 

Zilch, Joan 104 



188 



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Team play and individual performances 







Donald Faulkner, captain; sparked the 1964 team — Roy Burt, James Fin- 
ley, James Rose, Bruce Smith, Donald Faulkner, William Hession, Richard 
Binney, Edward Pericolo, John Ihlenburg, manager; Peter Finley, Eric 



Christenson, William Murphy, George Gehman, Michael McCullough, Steven 
LeVangie, John Jones, Alexander Whyte, Peter Stasis, John Killarney, 
Gregory Franklin with Coach Michael Cosentino. 








SCOREBOARD 




K.P. 


4 


Foxboro 5 


K.P. 2 


Foxboro 10 


K.P. 


14 • 


Canton 8 


K.P. 8 


Canton 12 


K.P. 


4 


Randolph 8 


K.P. 


Randolph 5 


K.P. 


16 


Stoughton 7 


K.P. 14 


Stoughton 9 


K.P. 


4 


Franklin 10 


K.P. 4 


Oliver Ames 8 


K.P. 


3 


Oliver Ames 2 


K.P. 3 


Mansfield 6 


K.P. 


4 


Mansfield 5 


K.P. 10 


Franklin 9 


K.P. 


4 


Sharon 8 


K.P. 7 


Sharon 20 



Single to left field by third baseman, James Finley, started a winning game for the 
home team. 





George Gehman, relief pitcher, comes in "to put out the 
fire" and rally his team. 



II 



highlight King Philip spring sports 






Ancient art of javelin throwing is 
practiced by Paul Wickman at a 
home meet. 



Coach James McDevitt gives his track men a "pep" talk before a league meet. 







RECORD 






K.P. 


31 


Bishop Feehan 46 K.P. 


38VSs 


Foxboro 7AV2 


K.P. 


64 


Walpole 43 K.P. 


38 


Franklin 75 


K.P. 


32 


Canton 80 K.P. 


39% 


Oliver Ames 73% 


K.P. 


2 


Randolph 111 K.P. 


63 


Mansfield 50 


K.P. 


19 


North Attleboro 67 K.P. 


58 


Sharon 54 


K.P. 


35% 


Stoughton 77 Vi 







iltM 



■ 




School record in the mile was broken by Captoin Lawrence Olsen, his 
teammates Garrett Baldwin, Richard Keniston, William Clark, Lawrence 
Olsen, Donald Everett, Lee Armen, Gary Ozias, Richard Sebastio, David 
Patton, Mark Peckham, Paul Wickman, Arthur Washburn, Paul Robinson, 



Eugene Fitch, Robert Keniston, Richard Washburn, Peter Watson, Leo Briere, 
Barry Bussewitz, Dana Hill, Eric Hatch, Frederick Reynolds, George Stobart, 
James Clark, Peter Burnett, Raymond Fisher, Lee Askin, Michael Loucks, and 
James McDevitt were proud to be lead by a track man of his caliber. 



Ill 




GIRLS' SPORTS 

Through diligent practice and outstand- 
ing coaching both the girls' tennis and soft- 
ball teams completed successful seasons. 
There victories stemmed from good sports- 
manship, team spirit, and coordination. 
Through the combined efforts of both the 
coaches and the participants the girls are 
looking forward to a winning season. 



:::: :» "^ ^HW% 



KNEELING: Linda Richardson, Linda Binney, Lee Stuart, Marcia Bevilaqua. STANDING: 
Mary Birmingham, Jane Sheehan, Sharon Lunn, Jill Lomasney, Mrs. Tolley. 



Outstanding ability and coaching lead to victory, 









SCOREBOARD 








OPPONENTS 




K.P. 




OPPONENTS 




K.P. 


Stoughton 


7 


24 






8 


26 




3 


8 




Foxboro 


20 


1 


Franklin 


4 


14 




Randolph 


2 


21 




6 


5 




Canton 


1 


4 


Easton 


4 


20 






1 


4 




10 


26 




Westwood 


4 


1 


Mansfield 


4 


20 






1 


4 




9 


13 




Sharon 


3 


2 


Sharon 


12 


14 






2 


3 



KNEELING: Paula Delaiarro, Karen 
Morone, Alice Lambert, Carol Ra- 
gucci, Theresa Lambert, Denise Banks, 
Susan Robinson. STANDING: Phyllis 
McGarry, Barbara Perry, Judith 
Burt, Jo Ellen Meyers, Beverly Begor, 
Gail Gehman, Carol Picard, Anne 
Curtis, Donna Wood, Barbara Lem- 
mer. 




IV 



ehU 




flHI 




and pride for K.P. 



King Philip in Action, an annual event begins an 
evening with songs, dances, and other performances 
from the language, business, reading, and music depart- 
ments. As the evening goes on the program moves to 
the gym where exhibitions from the boys' and girls' gym 
teams are given. Later everyone proceeds to the cafe- 
teria where projects from vocational, art, home eco- 
nomics, history, science, and math departments are dis- 
played. Each year K.P. in Action has drawn more people 
and has become a main event of the school year. 



Mr. Nickerson, the man in charge of K.P. in Action, starts off the program with a 
welcome and an introduction. 





Visitors look on as Mr. Tabor, vocational instructor, explains the various charts and 
projects displayed. 

I 



Lynn Bullock demonstrates good form on the balance beam 
during an exhibition in the gymnasium. 



Nancy Neuman, Mark Nowick, Lois Ihlen- 
burg, Donald Fauldner, Geraldine Grant, 
and Fred Goodwin entertain with a Ger- 
man dance, while Beverly Pearson and 
Editti Clarke watch with amusement. 




•%> ,-*r.. 



Academic and scientific 





In preparation for his oral presentation, Carleton Cappuccino takes a few notes on his 
first prize exhibit. 

Donald McKillop is a proud winner in the Junior Division of 
the King Philip Science Fair. 



Whiting Rice, local, regional, and state grand prize winner, 
makes a last minute adjustment on his Science Fair entry, 
"The Neutron Scintillator." 







Wendell Washburn inspects a Science Fair project. 




Mr. Anthony Paglione, the Science department chairman, is the guiding force 
at King Philip Fairs. 







achievement are duly recognized 



SEakfiE 




Beverly Patton, Honor Society inductee, is congratulated by Mr. Warren H. Pressley, 
Jr., Principal. 





Welcoming Honor Society inductees and their parents is one of 
the more pleasant duties of the school principal, Mr. Pressley. 



Thomas Schultz, 1961 Honor Society graduate, student at 
Cornell, seems happy to be back at King Philip. 




Honorificists alumni 
and faculty members 
conduct a lively dis- 
cussion at the annual 
Honor Society Tea. 



Ellen Carlson pours while Gwendolyn Lemire, Linda 
Ravinski, and Jean Carver serve as hostesses at the Honor 
Society Tea. 




VII 



Junior and Senior Proms highlight 




Susan Wiklund, Karen Hemmingson, Marcia Bevilaqua, and their escorts, promenade to 
the music of Jesse Smith's orchestra during the Grand March. 




Kathleen Nelson's magic moment came when, escorted by 
Richard Sanchioni, she was crowned queen of "Bali Hai" 
(1964 Junior Prom) by Carleton Cappuccino, Class President. 



At the Senior Prom, Charles Hervey 
selects and Lois' Ihlenberg admires the 
favors. 




Acting the part of the gallant, Robert MacNamara 
assists Mary Birmingham. 





i** 2 ' ^*"^*~, °'4L"%i 



Richard Sanchioni dream watlzes with 
the Queen of Bali Hai. 



VIII 



King Philip social season. 



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M 



IX 



Dramatic skills are displayed by upperclassmen and 



,■ 



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I 

I 




Carleton Cappucino as Father Time and James Finley as Luna- 
TickTock with dialogue and split second adlibs provided the 
comedy relief for the production of "Upon This Bank." 




Choral readers, Sandra Porter, Marie Rowland, and Ruth 
Topham, listen attentively to Paul Wickman reading "The 
Gettysburg Address." 




Prize-winning jazz men, William Clark, John Doucette, Priscilla Bennett, Francis Kennedy, 
Forest Robinson, and Richard Rogers, were the hit of the evening. 



Wendy, Barbara Barnes; John, Kenneth Mayer; and Michael, Ernest Evans; ponder the 
reality of Peter Pan. 




seventh graders, 



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Peter Pan, Sarah Valentine, finds it difficult to convince 
Barbara Barnes that she can really fly. 



X 



■Amu 

Must 







Mrs. Pfeffer helps Paulette Wyllie, Mary O'Connell, Janice Henry, Judy Bowden ond Mary Packard, tie 
up the loose ends at the dress rehearsal of the 1964 Fashion Show, "The Look." 



while all grades display practical skills 



Judy Bowden, winner of the Crisco award 
for excellence in homemaking, and Michele 
Neveux as they appear in the fashion 
show. 





Virginia Sampson and Kathleen Ashworth help Mrs. 
Sherlock and Sarah Baker hang up examples of 
students' handiwork. 



«■■»■«■ 




: i^£±r^*^ 



Paulette Wyllie smiles prettily as she 
shows the high fashion ensemble 
which she made for Easter. 




xr 



Spring Concert — showcase for musical talent 





Mrs. Alice Brittnell graciously accepts a corsage — token of the Senior 
Choir's appreciation of her fine accompaniment throughout the yeor. 



The Cherokees, dance band, embellish an evening of excellent music at 
the Spring Concert. 



Under the direction of Mr. Raymond Hill, the 
King Philip Band melodizes. 



Erven Samsel, future student at the New Eng- 
land Conservatory of Music, represents the 
band in presenting Mr. Hill a gift. 






Mr. Hill conducts as the Senior Choir gives a 
lively rendition of the song, "Hey, Look Me. 
Over" from the Broadway musical, Wildcat. 



XII 



Baccalaureate — guidepost for a new beginning 







Seniors march into the auditorium for the last time, as the Class of 1964, to begin "Senior Week" with 
an impressive Baccalaureate program. 






%■:!■ 




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1 ■ ■— - 1 






I 



Principal, Warren H. Pressley, Jr., opens 
the program with a cordial welcome. 





Robert Perry, class president, addresses his classmates and introduces 
Mr. Pressley during the opening moments of the program. 




H. M. Berry, M.D., co-founder of the Berwick Boys Founda- 
tion, delivers a thought provoking address to the 1964 
graduates. 



Dignitaries at the 1964 Baccalaureate, Dr. H. M. Berry, Class president 
Robert Perry, and Principal Mr. W. H. Pressley, Jr., talk quietly together at 
the close of the program. 



XIII 



Graduation — June I I, 1964 — 





Jane MacDonnell, Kathleen Nelson, and Julie Davis apply 
the last minute touch-ups for the important occasion. 



Chairman of the school committee, Mr. Robert Carr; 
superintendent, Dr. John MacDonnell; principal, 
Mr. Walter Pressley, Jr.; assistant principal, Mr. 
Walter White; Vocational director, Mr. Preston Titus; 
and the Reverend Robert McAuliffe; stand in honor 
of the 1964 graduates. 



Seniors march solemnly to the strains of Pomp and Circum- 
stance toward their seats of honor. 






Robert Perry, class president, 
addresses the Class of 1964 
for the last time. 



XIV 



— a milestone passed 



1 Hiiifl 




Dr. John F. MacDonnell, superintendent of schools, introduces Mr. Warren H. Pressley, Jr., who delivered 
his last address, as principal, to the Class of 1964. 



Mr. Warren H. Pressley Jr., is about to award "The King Philip Cup" to 
David Patton, 1964 graduate. 



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Linda Ravinski, honor gradu- 
ate and winner of University 
of Massachusetts scholarship, 
Graduation ceremonies. 



Mr. Robert Carr, chairman of the school committee, presents Jane MacDonnel 
her diploma. 




XV 



on the highway toward success. 




Phyliss McGarry looks ahead while Gwen- 
dolyn Lemire and Eleanor Ashman look at 
their diplomas after graduation. 




Kathleen Keady and Steven LaVangie look solemn as they 
stand for the last time alone in the halls of King Philip. 



XVI 



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